Arcosa

#3020

Rank

$3.66B

MarketCap US

US United States

Country

Summary
Arcosa, Inc., together with its subsidiaries, provides infrastructure-related products and solutions for the construction, energy, and transportation markets in North America. It operates through three segments: Construction Products, Engineered Structures, and Transportation Products. The Construction Products segment offers natural and recycled aggregates; specialty materials; and trench shields and shoring products for residential and non-residential construction, agriculture, specialty building products, as well as for infrastructure related projects. The Engineered Structures segment provides utility structures, wind towers, traffic and lighting structures, telecommunication structures, storage and distribution tanks for electricity transmission and distribution, wind power generation, highway road construction, and wireless communication markets, as well as for gas and liquids storage and transportation for residential, commercial, energy, agriculture, and industrial markets. The Transportation Products segment offers inland barges; fiberglass barge covers, winches, and other components; cast components for industrial and mining sectors; and axles, circular forgings, coupling devices for freight, tank, locomotive, and passenger rail transportation equipment, as well as other industrial uses. Arcosa, Inc. was incorporated in 2018 and is headquartered in Dallas, Texas.

History

Founding

The company, first known as Trinity Steel, was founded by C. J. Bender in Dallas in 1933. W. Ray Wallace, an engineering graduate of Louisiana Tech, worked for Dallas's Austin Bridge Company in 1944 before joining the company in 1946 as its seventeenth employee. At the time Trinity Steel manufactured butane tanks in a Dallas County mule barn. In 1958 Trinity Steel merged with Dallas Tank Company, which was also founded in 1933, and Ray Wallace became the new firm's president and first chief executive officer. At the time Trinity had revenues reaching $2.5 million and employed 200 workers. While some employees of the firm in other states eventually unionized, Texas workers never formed a union. For a time the company profited by producing larger tanks that enabled it to enter the petroleum business and do steel fabrication for refineries. In addition, to free up capital, it established an investment company to buy trucks and lease them back to the firm. Nonetheless, by 1957 Trinity faced competition and declines in the petroleum industry. Dallas Tank, Trinity Steel, and Bender-Wallace Development Company merged in 1958 to form Trinity Industries, Incorporated, and went public.

1970s

In 1970 Trinity diversified with the acquisition of 153 acres of land adjacent to the Dallas-Fort Worth International Airport and in 1971 established its first real estate subsidiary. Acquisition of Mosher Steel in 1973, after initially contracting work out to them, enhanced the company's structural business. Among projects completed by the firm's structural division were the Texas Stadium, New York's World Trade Center, the Balboa Bridge in Panama, the Pennzoil Building, and two buildings in Moscow. Although Trinity began fabricating railway tank car bodies as a subcontractor to Richmond Tank Car and Union Tank Car as early as 1966, in 1978 Trinity began producing complete tank and covered hopper rail cars in association with Quick Car of Fort Worth, Texas, which Trinity later absorbed.

1980s

By the 1980s two subsidiaries, Gamble's Incorporated of Alabama and Mosher Steel of Texas, manufactured structural products including materials for drilling platforms, highway bridge components, commercial-high-rise buildings, and other girders and beams. The firm's marine subsidiary, Equitable Shipyards, produced LASH or Lighter Aboard Ship barges, riverboats for use by Hilton Hotels, and other craft for industrial uses. Hackney, Incorporated, its metal components subsidiary, produced materials for piping systems. Trinity produced completed railcars, including tank cars, covered and open hoppers, and gondolas to transport chemicals, coal, structural steel and other commodities, at locations in Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, and Longview, Texas, and held two railcar leasing subsidiaries. The company also produced containers for fertilizer, liquified petroleum gas, and nuclear fuel and waste. In 1981 Trinity acquired a metal fabrication firm at Channelview, Texas, and Babcock & Wilcox plants in Elkhart, Indiana, and Koppel, Pennsylvania, and in 1983 it acquired Halter Marine. In 1984 Trinity absorbed Quick Car and acquired the railcar designs and production facilities of the Pullman-Standard Car Manufacturing Company, once the largest railcar manufacturer in North America. That same year Trinity also acquired the railcar designs of General American Transportation Corporation. In 1986 the rail car designs and production facilities of Greenville Steel Car Company were purchased, including the auto rack designs of Portec-Paragon. Also acquired in 1986 were the railcar designs of North American Car Corporation, and in 1987 Ortner Freight Car was acquired. These combined acquisitions made Trinity the largest rail car manufacturer in North America.

1990s

"In the 1990s expansion continued with the acquisition of the Transit Mix Concrete and Materials Company of Beaumont, Texas, Beiard Industries, Syro Steel and Stearns Airport Equipment of Fort Worth, Texas. By 1993 revenues exceeded $1.5 billion, and the firm employed 13,000 people." In 1998 Trinity acquired the Differential Steel Car Company , which designed and built specialty rail cars. That same year Trinity also opened a rail car production plant in Monclova, Mexico.

2001

In 2001 Trinity Industries acquired the designs and production facilities of Thrall Car Manufacturing Company, then North America's second largest producer of railroad freight cars.

2002-2003

Trinity consolidated its rail car building operations under the name Trinity Rail Group , and then shortened the name to TrinityRail.

June 2006

The company completed the sale of its weld pipe fittings business.

August 2006

The company sold its European Rail business to International Railway Systems S.A.

December 2006

During the year ended December 31, 2006, it made two acquisitions in the Construction Products Group.

April 2007

The company's subsidiary, Transit Mix Concrete & Materials Company, acquired a combined group of East Texas asphalt, ready mix concrete and aggregates businesses operating under the name Armor Materials.

November 2018

The company’s Energy Equipment Group - Trinity Containers - was spun off forming Arcosa Inc. .


Mission
Arcosa is dedicated to the growth and success of its people and customers. Our mission is to provide innovative and value-creating solutions that enable our customers to succeed in today’s competitive markets.

Vision
Our vision is to be the most trusted and respected infrastructure solutions supplier in the world.

Key Team

Mr. Reid S. Essl (Group Pres)

Mr. Kerry S. Cole (Group Pres)

Mr. Jesse E. Collins Jr. (Group Pres)

Ms. Mary E. Henderson (Chief Accounting Officer)

Erin Drabek (Director of Investor Relations)

Ms. Suzanne M. Myers (Chief HR Officer)

Mark J. Elmore (Associate Gen. Counsel & Corp. Sec.)


Recognition and Awards
Arcosa has been recognized multiple times for its success in creating innovative products and services that exceed customer expectations. The company has been named to the Dow Jones Sustainability Index and has received an Award for Excellence in Safety from the National Service Institute.

References
Arcosa
Leadership team

Mr. Antonio Carrillo (Pres, CEO & Director)

Ms. Gail M. Peck (Chief Financial Officer)

Mr. Bryan P. Stevenson (Chief Legal Officer)

Products/ Services
Construction, Energy, Logistics, Manufacturing, Real Estate, Renewable Energy
Number of Employees
1,000 - 20,000
Headquarters
Dallas, Texas, United States
Established
2018
Company Registration
SEC CIK number: 0001739445
Net Income
100M - 500M
Revenue
Above - 1B
Traded as
ACA
Social Media
Thu Feb 29 2024
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