Ramboll was founded in Copenhagen, Denmark, in 1945. The Ramboll Foundation is the main owner of Ramboll Group. The Foundation supports research, studies and education, with a particular focus on science and engineering. The Foundation has a long-term ownership perspective, which in turn influences its strategic priorities.
High ethical standards as well as responsibility towards society and employees are part of our cultural DNA. Ramboll was value-based long before it came into fashion and we live our values every day.
With almost 300 offices in 35 countries, we combine local experience with a global knowledge-base.
We employ 12,300 experts and have a strong presence in the Nordics, North America, the UK, Continental Europe, Middle East and India, supplemented by a significant representation in Asia, Australia, South America and Sub-Saharan Africa.
Ramboll continued to grow in 2013 in a tough market due to strong performance in most business units.
The green transition should ultimately lead to a fossil-free society. Meanwhile, fossil fuels will remain a vital part of our energy mix in the coming decades. Striking the right balance is a matter of combining renewables and fossil fuels in smart and efficient ways.
We seek more than 200 new highly qualified employees for our many projects all over the world.
Ramboll is growing. We are looking for experts and managers who would like to work for a global consultancy with a leading position within environment and health.
Student jobs, coursework, theses, internships, PhD’s, and other activities in connection with your academic work are worth looking for in Ramboll. We focus on self-management and participation – what we call “empowerment”.
Drawing upon a wide array of skills, Ramboll has been contracted with designing a new container port of 60,000 square metres in Nuuk, Greenland. The port will be built by the Danish contractor Per Aarsleff A/S.
Oslo has developed a new strategy for how the city can be free of fossil fuels by 2050. Ramboll has assisted the municipality of Oslo towards its goal.
To protect subsea pipelines in the Arctic region, it is essential that the pipelines avoid collisions with icebergs. Two innovative Ramboll engineers have developed an idea, initially rewarded in the Ramboll Oil & Gas innovation competition, and devised a concept for deep burial of pipelines using a "cheese wire" process design.
The 23 km Follo Line railway will connect Oslo to the commuter city of Ski. Currently the largest transport project in Norway, it features Norway's longest railway tunnel (19 km) to allow much faster and more frequent trains to Oslo from the south.
When the Copenhagen light rail link is ready in 2020/21, it will provide commuters with better options and be a powerful enabler for urban growth in the cities that it passes through.
The second issue of Response addresses how global society can approach resource scarcity as a global megatrend by bringing smart, efficient and sustainable solutions to the table.
The shortage of resources is a global megatrend that demands creative solutions, pushing the boundaries of the possible. In the Arctic Circle, an innovative, safe and profitable deep-water pipeline between gasrich areas in the Norwegian Sea and Europe will be crucial to securing future energy supply.
In this Q&A, Mark Watts, Executive Director for C40 Cities Climate Leadership Group, presents his view on the role of the world’s megacities in the green transition.