Goldman Sachs starts $500M Dallas campus 

Part of Hunt Realty’s 11-acre NorthEnd mixed-use development

Goldman Sachs Starts $500M Dallas Campus
Goldman Sachs' John Waldron with rendering of Goldman Sachs Dallas campus (Getty, Henning Larsen Architects)

Dirt is turning at Goldman Sachs’ $500 million regional campus near Dallas’ Victory Park neighborhood.

With Hunt Realty and Hillwood leading the development, the New York-based financial giant has started construction on its 800,000-square-foot, 14-story complex on North Field Street, next to the Perot Museum of Nature and Science, the Dallas Morning News reported

The Goldman Sachs campus is part of Hunt Realty’s 11-acre NorthEnd mixed-use development, which is slated for office, retail, residences and hotel rooms surrounding a 1.5-acre urban park. Goldman, which has had a Dallas office since 1968, plans to relocate its workers from downtown Dallas, Irving and Richardson to this campus when it opens in 2027.

“This region continues to be a hub for talent, innovation and opportunity,” Goldman president and COO John Waldron said. “It is this incredible promise that binds Goldman Sachs to the area and is driving us to expand our presence in Texas. We are honored to be part of such a landmark development for the city.”

Designed by Henning Larsen Architects, the complex will feature amenities such as a cafe, fitness center, child care facilities, conference spaces and outdoor gardens and terraces. 

Sign Up for the undefined Newsletter

JPMorgan Chase issued a construction loan of almost $514 million to help fund the development.

The Dallas City Council approved $18 million in financial incentives. 

Goldman’s move to Dallas is part of a broader trend of major financial institutions expanding their presence in the North Texas area. Wells Fargo is constructing a $500 million campus in the Las Colinas area of Irving, and Bank of America recently announced plans to relocate 1,000 employees to a new tower in Uptown Dallas. This influx of financial industry giants foretells the city’s future as an economic powerhouse, Mayor Eric Johnson said.

—Quinn Donoghue 

Read more