11/3 (November 3, 2014) may mark a new beginning in the history of the United States as the country’s infamous World Trade Center will be back for business on Monday after 13 years of the ill-fated 9/11 terrorist attack that left the New Yorkers and the whole America in their darkest 13 years.
The resurrection of the Planet Trade Center will be an emotional milestone for every New Yorkers and the country.
The western hemisphere’s new building which stands tallest at 1,776-ft has been named as Freedom Tower. The business at America’s tallest developing will start with its first tenant, publishing giant Conde Nast, which will enter into the 104-storey One Planet Trade Center on Monday.
Condé Nast is making the 20th to the 44th floors as its new global headquarters.
Excited to move as the first tenant of the historic building of the US, Condé Nast spokeswoman Patti Rockenwagner said, “It’s long anticipated and we’re looking forward to it.”
Patricia Rockenwagner, a Conde Nast vice president said that currently about 170 of the 3,400 employees will be moving to the new building in order to fill five floors of the tower. And about 3,000 employees are expected to shift in the new building by early 2015.
The 1,776-ft. high tower was initially planned to open for public in 2006 but was deferred due to technical delays and political grappling. The new complex includes One World Trade Center, which was previously known as the Freedom Tower, 7 World Trade Center, three other high-rise office buildings, a memorial, a museum and a transportation hub alike in size to Grand Central Terminal.
It provides a new sign of hope and resurgence upon the New York City skyline after the worst terror attacks that destroyed the iconic twin towers of the World Trade Center.
“The New York City skyline is whole once more, as One particular Globe Trade Center takes its location in Reduced Manhattan,” said Patrick Foye, executive director of the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey that owns the Globe Trade Center web-site and the building.
The eight-year high skyscraper building came following years of legal, economical and political infighting that threatened to derail the ambitious project of almost every American.