Clay Terrace

Washington Prime buys Clay Terrace stake from Lauth

June 17, 2014
 IBJ Staff
Simon Property Group spinoff Washington Prime Group on Monday announced deals worth about $326 million involving at least seven shopping centers, including Clay Terrace in Carmel.
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Indy-based Simon spinoff will include 13 Indiana centers

December 13, 2013
Scott Olson
The locally based retail giant confirmed Friday morning that its new spinoff will be headquartered in Indianapolis. Several of Simon's properties in the area will be among the new portfolio, including Clay Terrace in Carmel.
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Simon’s decision to open malls on Thanksgiving draws criticism

November 19, 2013
Scott Olson
An online petition drive launched by employees of stores in Simon properties urges the company to rethink a decision to open its malls at 8 p.m. on Thanksgiving. One petition so far has gathered nearly 18,000 signatures.
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St. Vincent sports practice to fill vacant Clay Terrace big box

May 21, 2013
Scott Olson
St. Vincent Sports Performance will occupy a building in Clay Terrace originally occupied by Circuit City.
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Malls see big changes just in time for holidaysRestricted Content

December 3, 2011
Cory Schouten

New stories have debuted at malls across the Indianapolis area. Many are pop-up shops eager to capitalize on holiday shoppers and the Super Bowl crowds.

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Pizza restaurants in works; wine shop heading to Fishers

November 21, 2009
 IBJ Staff
Hot Box Pizza plans to open a downtown location in the Harness Factory Lofts building, and WineTyme, a new local shop selling wines, craft beers and gourmet food, is coming to Fishers.
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  1. Aaron is my fav!

  2. Let's see... $25M construction cost, they get $7.5M back from federal taxpayers, they're exempt from business property tax and use tax so that's about $2.5M PER YEAR they don't have to pay, permitting fees are cut in half for such projects, IPL will give them $4K under an incentive program, and under IPL's VFIT they'll be selling the power to IPL at 20 cents / kwh, nearly triple what a gas plant gets, about $6M / year for the 150-acre combined farms, and all of which is passed on to IPL customers. No jobs will be created either other than an handful of installers for a few weeks. Now here's the fun part...the panels (from CHINA) only cost about $5M on Alibaba, so where's the rest of the $25M going? Are they marking up the price to drive up the federal rebate? Indy Airport Solar Partners II LLC is owned by local firms Johnson-Melloh Solutions and Telemon Corp. They'll gross $6M / year in triple-rate power revenue, get another $12M next year from taxpayers for this new farm, on top of the $12M they got from taxpayers this year for the first farm, and have only laid out about $10-12M in materials plus installation labor for both farms combined, and $500K / year in annual land lease for both farms (est.). Over 15 years, that's over $70M net profit on a $12M investment, all from our wallets. What a boondoggle. It's time to wise up and give Thorium Energy your serious consideration. See http://energyfromthorium.com to learn more.

  3. Markus, I don't think a $2 Billion dollar surplus qualifies as saying we are out of money. Privatization does work. The government should only do what private industry can't or won't. What is proven is that any time the government tries to do something it costs more, comes in late and usually is lower quality.

  4. Some of the licenses that were added during Daniels' administration, such as requiring waiter/waitresses to be licensed to serve alcohol, are simply a way to generate revenue. At $35/server every 3 years, the state is generating millions of dollars on the backs of people who really need/want to work.

  5. I always giggle when I read comments from people complaining that a market is "too saturated" with one thing or another. What does that even mean? If someone is able to open and sustain a new business, whether you think there is room enough for them or not, more power to them. Personally, I love visiting as many of the new local breweries as possible. You do realize that most of these establishments include a dining component and therefore are pretty similar to restaurants, right? When was the last time I heard someone say "You know, I think we have too many locally owned restaurants"? Um, never...

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