Also this week: YUJO Ramen & Boba Tea, Taste of Dubai, Which Wich, Marco’s Pizza, Bovaconti Coffee, State of Grace
Between the EPA loan and funding from the Indiana State Revolving Fund, more than $900 million will be invested in 28 projects. Indianapolis is the biggest beneficiary.
The 4.5-acre site catty-corner to the downtown hospital complex is earmarked for a 250,000-square-foot office building and seven-level parking structure, to be connected by a skybridge. It also would include a grocery store.
In a move that’s expected to transform the Indiana legal landscape, Bingham Greenebaum Doll has announced it will be combining with Dentons, the world’s largest law firm.
Podcast host Mason King talks with McCabe, the executive chairman of Hard Truth’s parent company, about how the business has evolved, what makes Hard Truth Hills special and what’s coming in the future.
The fundraising effort, named “Butler Beyond: The Campaign for Butler University,” hopes to raise at least $250 million overall by May 2022.
Every day, thousands of Americans get a surprise bill in the mail from a health provider, asking for thousands of dollars for medical services that weren’t covered by the patient’s insurance.
One of Brown County’s newest tourist draws is also perhaps its most unusual. And it’s an integral part of the fast-growing family of local culinary/adult-beverage brands including Big Woods, Quaff ON and Hard Truth Distillery.
A seed is an appropriate metaphor for Beck’s Hybrids, while its competitors in the fast-consolidating farm-seed industry might be compared to the towering plant in Jack and the Beanstalk.
A broad coalition of faith-based groups, black elected officials and civic leaders are turning to this year’s mayoral race as an avenue for bold discussions about racial problems.
Twenty-eight potential Hoosiers—some with Indiana connections and others with none—are scouting Indianapolis as part of a TechPoint “red carpet experience” to see if the city is a place they’d like to call home.
CraftMark Bakery, the baked goods supplier for more than 70,000 restaurants in North America, is planning another expansion that would bring employment up to 446 by the end of 2022.
A 206-room, dual-branded hotel planned for a downtown parking lot won approval Wednesday night from the Indianapolis Historic Preservation Commission.
Ambrose’s withdrawal from Waterside follows other changes at the firm, including the May defection of three senior executives to start Westfield-based Patch Development.
The company, which saw sales rocket from less than $7 million in 2016 to $20 million in 2018, said it will invest $1.1 million into upgrading and expanding its headquarters.
The parcels, which are south of West Washington Street and east of South Harding Street, are expected to be turned into permanent parking lots and additional zoo exhibits in the coming years.
Shelbyville Central Schools bought the property and spent $13 million on a wholesale renovation and redesign to accommodate hundreds of children.
Indy Propco LLC, which has owned the 11-story building at 1 N. Meridian St. since January, wants to turn the property into a Motto by Hilton that would have at least 116 rooms, according to plans recently filed with the Indianapolis Historic Preservation Commission.
The board carries $56 million in liability insurance for its facilities, including a $1 million general liability policy and a $55 million umbrella policy.