No news, no anger and no answers – in the aftermath of a future Amazon site crash

Representatives of Amazon and other participating companies said they had done their best to delay construction twice, add security and cameras to the site, and pay a reward of $ 100,000 to anyone who could provide information about cables. Those are unusual actions, especially for Amazon, which often avoids engaging in environmental issues. The companies also say that their power is limited to some extent, as there are dozens of subcontractors involved in the project who are not directly involved.

Adding to the turmoil is a misunderstanding of even some basic facts about the issue, such as how many ropes were found. The NAACP, which has held several news conferences in Winsor, says there were up to eight ropes. Police said the two were real cords, and the other six were loop-type ropes commonly used in construction projects.

“I don’t remember anything like that before,” Mr. Trinks said of his hometown. “I don’t know what the message is,” he said. “It’s an obscene statement.”

The site of the future Winsor Amazon Filling Center – part of the company’s massive building block – is located four miles from downtown, Interstate 91. Surrounded by rolling fields with few buildings on the ground, it is expected to serve the greater New York and Connecticut area.

Like many new warehouses, Amazon will not take ownership until the project is completed next spring. In the meantime, the site is owned by Scandell Property, an Indiana-based developer. Scanel hired RC Anderson of New Jersey to manage the construction, including hiring three dozen subcontractors.

The five-story, five-story, five-story steel frame for Amazon furniture was growing in December.

The problems began a few months later. At the end of April, a local television reporter suggested that the city police chief look at the rope on the second floor of a high-rise building. The NAACP local chapter provided the same tip and a photo of the hanging rope.

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