Robert Ivy is considered one of the best CEOs that the American Institute of Architects has ever had. He helped in bring sanity and order in the institution by instilling his views on the way architects should communicate their work naturally and understandably.
Robert Ivy managed to modernize the Architectural sector by emphasizing on the school and on-job-training since when learners graduate, they need to know how to handle their jobs well. On the other hand, architectures required to join their organizations to be able to advance their careers as well. Organizations have data and tools that make them available for the workers who are members and need to learn more.
Additionally, Robert encouraged Architectures to join the American Institute of Architects for networking opportunities, industrial Interests, job hunting, and collecting of the credentials. Professional Institutions play a huge role in protecting its members as well from exploitation. Learn more about Robert Ivy at zdnet.com.
In 1981-1996, Robert Ivy was the principal dale in criticizing a series of the government publications to make them better. In 1996, he was appointed as the chief editor for the Architectural Record. With his vision and ambition, he made sure that the journal becomes one of the most read architectural articles in the world. Later in his life, he Robert Ivy was employed as the director of editing and the vice president of the McGraw-Hill Construction magazine.
It was under his leadership the Architectural Records managed to scoop some different reward including Unusual achievement for a professional journal, premier magazine journalism award and the American Society of Magazine Editors National Magazine Award for General Excellence. Furthermore, he brought 26 Jesse H. Neal Awards and the 2008 MPA Digital Award for the Website of the Year to Architectural Record. He is also a winner of the Crain Award.
He was also voted as the Master architect for his dedication and the urge to show people how the Architectural designs are. He is considered the same as Dr. Nathan Clifford (the first graduate of the American School of Architects) and Cass Gilbert as well.