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200 West Street

Goldman Sachs Headquarters

New York, NY 10282

  • ~$53/sqft

Sample Units

UnitSizePriceInquire
Small2,500 sqft$11,041.66 /mo est
Medium5,000 sqft$22,083.33 /mo est
Large10,000 sqft$44,166.66 /mo est
Whole Floor20,000 sqft$88,333.33 /mo est
  • 0.12 mi🚗Central Parking
  • 0.19 mi🚇PATHWorld Trade Center
  • 0.26 mi🚇123Chambers Street
  • 0.28 mi🚇1Cortlandt Street
  • 0.28 mi🚇EWorld Trade Center
  • 0.33 mi🚇23Park Place
  • 0.33 mi🚇ACChambers Street
  • 0.33 mi🚇RWCortlandt Street
  • 0.39 mi🚇45Fulton Street
  • 0.4 mi🚇RWCity Hall
  • 0.46 mi🚇ACJZFulton Street-Broadway Nassau

Building Details

  • Owner/Leasing ManagerGoldman Sachs
  • Floors44
  • Height749
  • ArchitectHenry Cobb (Pei Cobb Freed & Partners)
  • Walk Score®98
  • Year Built2010
  • Noise Index0.26

Ground was officially broken on November 29, 2005, during a ceremony where prominent officials including New York Mayor Michael Bloomberg and New York Governor George Pataki moved the first dirt for the excavation. One of the most important Downtown revitalization projects at the time of planning, the tower is expected to cost over two billion dollars to build. Of the 2.4 billion dollars used to build the tower, 1.65 billion come from tax-exempt Liberty Bonds; the city and state made such a significant investment in hopes that Goldman Sachs will attract other major firms to Downtown. Goldman Sachs has promised $4.5 million to Lower Manhattan residents to help pay for a library and community recreation center. The building is planned to have about 1.5 million square feet of floor space and host around 9000 employees. The developers threatened to move the tower elsewhere if the state approved a tunnel under West Street with the entrance being on or near the tower's site, until the state gave up the project that would cost the city almost one billion dollars. The building has received a LEED Gold certification. During the summer 2005, the developers threatened to pull out due to the uncertainty of the future of the area. After receiving considerable money in bonds and tax breaks from the city, in August 2005 the developers announced that they would follow through with the plan.

Neighborhood

Financial District

Home to many of Manhattan’s major financial institutions, the aptly named Financial District is located towards the southern end of the island. Two of Manhattan’s major streets, Wall Street and Broad Street, can be found in the area. Some must-see places for businesses include the New York Stock Exchange and the Federal Reserve Bank. The South Street Seaport outdoor mall has a number of shops for employees to explore.  Furthermore, Stone Street, a pedestrian-only, cobblestone street is home to numerous restaurant and bar options.  When the weather permits, take advantage of the outdoor seating areas for optimal people-watching.  

Attractions in the area include The New York City Police Museum and the Museum of American Finance. Additionally, during times of celebration, the city comes alive for the ticker-tape parade whose route is known as the Canyon of Heroes.

For workers who put in long hours at the office and want to live nearby, the Financial District may be the perfect option for you. In terms of average rent for office space, you will be hard-pressed to beat the Financial District’s $53/sqft.  It’s no wonder companies from a number of industries have joined the likes of Goldman Sachs, Deutsche Bank, and American Express as office neighbors in the Financial District.

Nearby Districts Include: Tribeca, and Chinatown. 

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