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Innovation Architecture News + Insights

strxur.com
POSTED 12.01.2017
Even if you’re not familiar with their name, you probably know their work. ROSSETTI, located in Detroit, Michigan has designed and renovated some of the highest profile stadiums and arenas across the world: the design and upgrade of Arthur Ashe Stadium in Queens, New York, home of the US Open; a $400 million redesign of Daytona International Speedway in Daytona Beach, Florida; or even Baku Olympic Stadium in Azerbaijan and the Tele2 Arena in Stockholm, Sweden, which won Stadium of the Year Award by Stadium Business in 2014.
POSTED 10.31.2017
In the age of social media, 140 characters can say a lot. A week after ROSSETTI's unveiling of The Inverted Bowl - a new arena concept, the tweets and retweets are rolling in from sports fans, architecture devotees, and franchise owners alike. Even Dan Gilbert, owner of the Cleveland Cavaliers, is spreading the synergy. 
Architectural Record
POSTED 10.07.2016
Buildings are generally designed to be permanent, immutable structures, but this is not always the case. Case in point: Arthur Ashe Stadium
Detroit News
POSTED 09.08.2016
Firm president Matt Rossetti and Jon Disbrow, principal and lead designer on the project, talk about the challenges of designing and building the retractable roof at the Arthur Ashe Tennis Stadium in Flushing, New York.
Architizer
POSTED 09.01.2016
The preeminent tennis tournament in America, the U.S. Open is back in full swing in Queens, New York, as of this week and continues into early September. Traditionally, the tail end of summer is a spectacular and dry period in the region, but in the last several years, the Open suffered delayed and even suspended key matches due to inclement weather. (Think back to 2008 when rain shut down the men’s semifinals with Andy Murray and Rafael Nadal.) So this year, the U.S. Tennis Association is armed and ready.