Darrianne Christian in May became the first Black woman to chair the Newfields board of trustees, just months after the art museum and gardens faced an uproar over its handling of race and inclusion issues.
The operator of the city’s convention facilities reported its best monthly financial performance since the pandemic led the Indiana Convention Center to temporarily close down in March 2020.
Under the partnership, the airport and city are expected to “work cooperatively” to find new potential uses for the 4.9-acre property, which aviation officials have requested to close following a decline in the facility’s use in recent years.
The United Kingdom-based aircraft engine manufacturer is expected to jettison about 270,000 square feet of office space on its 2.2-acre campus at 450 S. Meridian St. About 3,000 people worked in the company’s downtown offices prior to the pandemic.
The homes at 1925 N. College Ave. are expected to be completed by mid-2022, since construction with shipping containers is far less reliant on weather conditions than building typical homes.
Organizers from more than 20 group met last week to evaluate security and logistical needs and discuss public events, space use and contingency plans for the Jan. 8 spectacle at Lucas Oil Stadium.
The flight will be offered daily for nearly a month before shifting to a twice-daily schedule Oct. 2., with bookings starting June 14.
Brad Chambers said he believes a “reevaluation of what the marketplace is doing” by the Indiana Economic Development Corp. will be a good thing—and a natural move for any agency or company when it changes leadership.
Opus Development Co. plans to develop up to four buildings on the land in the Mount Comfort corridor, including a 862,000-square-foot distribution facility for Atkins Nutritionals.
Government and business leaders are preparing to bid to host one of the regional tech hubs that would be created by the U.S. Innovation and Competition Act, even though the bill has yet to pass.
The annual fireworks show has new organizers and a different launch site. The 36-story Regions Tower had been the launch site since the 1970s, but can no longer be used.
Plans for Monon Court call for razing an apartment development that has been been on the site for more than 70 years.
The museum accepted an offer for the home at 3744 Spring Hollow Road that was above the $2.2 million asking price.
The museum has used the the four-bedroom, eight-bathroom Tudor-style home built in 1922 to house its leader. It’s the first time the property has been on the market since the 1930s.
The city of Indianapolis and the Broad Ripple Village Association expect to spend a combined $1.2 million on the RiverWalk multi-use trail, which will run along the north side of Broad Ripple Avenue.
The 117-year-old caboose has occupied a tiny parcel of city-owned land adjacent to the trail for a half-century. But Indy Parks & Recreation and the Department of Metropolitan Development want it gone.
Preliminary plans call for the construction of new office structures, multifamily properties, retail space and parking garages to fill in most of the site, now known as Elevator Hill.