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  1. This is an unusual problem because as an industrial hygienist, my first thought is not who should be sued but where did the PCBs come from? A Wal-Mart warehousing operation has nothing to do with PCBs in it's normal business routine. PCBs are no longer used to any significant degree. PCBs are not volatile at room temperature, so they must be transferred physically from surface to surface. That being said, there are 2 likely scenarios: 1. The building was already contaminated from a previous use prior to Wal-Mart moving in and the problem has just now been discovered; 2. Or if Wal-Mart built the building from the ground up, pallets or containers may have been contaminated elsewhere and carried the PCBs with them to this building (and probably others as well). Since Wal-Mart runs the facility, they will likely want to take care of their people but I'm sure their lawyers are looking for those responsible for the contamination to ultimately pay the bill.

  2. Not so fast TH. Not only will the awful, suburban Arby's, Subway & White Castle remain...They are going to be joined in the near future by a suburban McDonalds. How "world class" of Indy.

  3. Demolish the Subway and Arby's on South and Meridian. It would be right next to Rolls Royce and it would bookend the Chase Tower.

  4. Knowing all the details BEFORE taking a stance? What a novel idea! ;) wish the rest of these people would follow that thought process.

  5. Clearly posturing for a sweet deal from the city. There are plenty of places around the city to build a tower (now the office space market may be whats legitimately slowing them down). With that said, maybe them and Angies List can occupy the this new tower and call it the non-profit tower?