Info@NationalCyberSecurity
Info@NationalCyberSecurity

Developers plan to build cybersecurity building and neighborhood | #hacking | #cybersecurity | #infosec | #comptia | #pentest | #ransomware


Tuesday, the Bellevue City Council is set to lease land to developers in order to build a cybersecurity building and neighborhood just south of Offutt.Altogether: a $600 million build.Engineering and design firm HDR says they’re building a walkable community in order to attract top cybersecurity employees to Nebraska. It’s called Prairie Hill Farm.”This will be a neighborhood that anyone can live in if they want to,” Urban Design and Planning Principal Doug Bisson said.In the 40 acres northeast of Highway 75 and 34, Bisson says HDR plans for affordable, mixed housing with walking and biking trails and slow-driving streets.The motivation behind the neighborhood’s unique design? Lure the best talent in tech to work in a $200 million cybersecurity facility.”We’re designing both the building and the neighborhood itself. How do we create an environment that’s going to make Nebraska competitive for those tech resources,” Bisson said.The building, called the Research, Engineering, Architecture Collaboration Hub, or REACH, for short, will be six stories and can house military information from unclassified up to top secret.REACH will be a part of Offutt’s NC3 campus. Or Nuclear Command Control and Communications. “All the most current technology, you know, it’s going to be a high-security building, but the idea is provide that space that allows the mission to be achieved,” Bisson said.He says with easy access to the highway and plans to build more than 1,000 apartments, townhomes and single-family units, the 40 acres will become a thriving community. The neighborhood will flow from the REACH building and a downtown of sorts, into nature and then into housing.”The idea is to kind of create the best of both worlds. A very dense, urban, walkable place, really that town center side, but also a really naturalized place with the creek and the open space,” Bisson said. He says this community could be move-in ready in four to five years.”Walk for coffee, maybe walk to get a sandwich. The future will tell,” Bisson said.Click here for the latest headlines from KETV NewsWatch 7

Tuesday, the Bellevue City Council is set to lease land to developers in order to build a cybersecurity building and neighborhood just south of Offutt.

Altogether: a $600 million build.

Engineering and design firm HDR says they’re building a walkable community in order to attract top cybersecurity employees to Nebraska. It’s called Prairie Hill Farm.

“This will be a neighborhood that anyone can live in if they want to,” Urban Design and Planning Principal Doug Bisson said.

In the 40 acres northeast of Highway 75 and 34, Bisson says HDR plans for affordable, mixed housing with walking and biking trails and slow-driving streets.

The motivation behind the neighborhood’s unique design?

Lure the best talent in tech to work in a $200 million cybersecurity facility.

“We’re designing both the building and the neighborhood itself. How do we create an environment that’s going to make Nebraska competitive for those tech resources,” Bisson said.

The building, called the Research, Engineering, Architecture Collaboration Hub, or REACH, for short, will be six stories and can house military information from unclassified up to top secret.

REACH will be a part of Offutt’s NC3 campus. Or Nuclear Command Control and Communications.

“All the most current technology, you know, it’s going to be a high-security building, but the idea is provide that space that allows the mission to be achieved,” Bisson said.

He says with easy access to the highway and plans to build more than 1,000 apartments, townhomes and single-family units, the 40 acres will become a thriving community. The neighborhood will flow from the REACH building and a downtown of sorts, into nature and then into housing.

“The idea is to kind of create the best of both worlds. A very dense, urban, walkable place, really that town center side, but also a really naturalized place with the creek and the open space,” Bisson said.

He says this community could be move-in ready in four to five years.

“Walk for coffee, maybe walk to get a sandwich. The future will tell,” Bisson said.

Click here for the latest headlines from KETV NewsWatch 7

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