Kroger, which anchors one end of the Brownsburg Square shopping center, will tear down the former Kmart at the other end of the plaza and build a new grocery store there. Plans call for several small retailers to backfill the existing Kroger store once the grocer moves to the new spot.
Hamilton Town Center multiplex to reopen as luxury theater
Michigan-based Emagine said it expects to reopen the Noblesville theater this summer. The theater’s previous operator filed for bankruptcy last year.Read More
Storied Rahal race team plans $20M HQ in Zionsville
The facility, set to open in 2022, will consolidate Rahal Letterman Lanigan Racing’s IndyCar operations in Brownsburg and the Ohio operations for the other series the team competes in.Read More
Pet supplies chain with 10 local stores going out of business
The retailer has 358 stores, including four in Indianapolis, two in Carmel and one each in Brownsburg, Greenwood, Shelbyville and Zionsville.Read More
Brownsburg’s newly built downtown starting to fill up
Through a series of developer partnerships that included $53 million in private funding, more than $90 million worth of new buildings and infrastructure improvements have been added along or near North Green Street.Read More
IMH said it plans to move Mainstay’s equipment and its 38 employees to its Indianapolis facilities by year’s end. Both companies are in the metal fabrication business.
Greg and Lisa Frazee, who opened Frazee Gardens in 2008, will continue to own and operate Brownsburg Landscape Co., which they founded in 1987.
Justices ruled the town “did not satisfy its burden of proving it had met the statutory requirements for annexing the disputed territory.”
Several area mayors say they’ve been meeting to discuss regional cooperation—talks that Hogsett has been a part of—but had not signed off on any plan like the one the Indianapolis Democrat proposed. The Hogsett plan would create winners and losers among counties.
In a story at the top of the final issue, the paper said it closed “the shopper due to challenging market conditions.” The paper was delivered free by carriers to 15,000 readers on Wednesdays and Saturdays.
Scott C. Cole of Brownsburg took extensive steps for several years to avoid paying federal taxes owed from more than a decade before, according to his plea agreement.
A central Indiana teacher says a school district forced him to resign following a disagreement over a policy that calls for teachers to address transgender students by their preferred name rather than their birth name.
Since the grocer bought seven former Indianapolis-area Marsh stores last July, it has reopened only a three.
The two brokerages sold a combined 1,671 homes in 2016 with a total value of $277 million.
Four projects totaling about $85 million, including three already under construction, will bring apartments, offices and retail space to a key stretch of Green Street.
The Indiana Department of Natural Resources said Kevin McGrotty has been ordered to return property to customers of Brownsburg Taxidermy.
The state has revoked the license of a central Indiana taxidermist and is charging him with multiple counts of theft for allegedly collecting thousands of dollars from clients but not completing work for them.
The California-based company will cease production at the facility by the end of the year, laying off about 70 employees. Its performance racing division will remain in Brownsburg, however.
A Marion County Court has stopped an annexation by the town of Brownsburg after finding the municipality did not show that the land it wants to annex was needed for future development.
The suites-style facility slated for Arbuckle Park is part of the town’s effort to create an identity for downtown through new spaces for living, working and playing.
Avept Inc., a distributor of powersports and automotive parts, said it will spend $6.3 million to buy, renovate and equip a 100,000-square-foot building in the Hendricks County community.