Many centuries ago, the Master Builder method was how things were built. The architect and engineering functions were combined, and there was a single point of responsibility for managing design, risk, and construction of the project. Historically, a master builder was a central figure leading construction projects in pre-modern times. It was a good system for the times. However, as time went by, the system began to unwind, responsibilities broken, and the critical components of risk management and constructability became major challenges that no one entity truly owned. The costs were difficult to control. Eventually, it became clear that this philosophy was not the . . .