The Wisconsin-based firm behind Mass Ave’s Bottleworks District plans to spend the next decade transforming the downtown mall into an open air, pedestrian-focused campus with housing, offices and shopping.
Foot Locker, sneaker brands among users of former Carson’s space during All-Star Weekend
The space will house numerous activities, including an interactive LED half-court, retail offerings, basketball clinics, footwear customization stations and athlete appearances.Read More
Mitchell & Ness, Under Armour plan NBA All-Star shops at Circle Centre Mall
Mitchell & Ness and Under Armour will operate locations in the mall along with a pop-up from Indianapolis-based Cargo Streetwear.Read More
IBJ’s 10 most-read stories of 2023 include reports about ‘Good Bones,’ Circle Centre
Two stories about Two Chicks and a Hammer—the company behind “Good Bones”—made the list: one about the house-flipping show ending after eight seasons and the other about the closing of its Bates-Hendricks shop.Read More
Hogsett says mall redevelopment among downtown’s most significant wins
The mall redevelopment is not the largest downtown project in terms of cost. But it will elevate a vast and critical piece of real estate as more than $9 billion in other downtown projects are slated to come to completion over the next decade.Read More
A lawsuit claims the planned Cantina is too close—within one-tenth of a mile—to Circle Centre Mall’s Taco Bell, setting up unfair competition in violation the Indiana Deceptive Franchise Practices Act.
A sushi restaurant plans to take over Circle Centre space at the southeast corner of Illinois Street and Maryland Street that was previously occupied by Primanti Bros. Meanwhile, a vegan eatery is slated for the food court.
The 28-year-old downtown mall nearly doubled its profit in 2022 compared with the previous year, according to a report on the property’s operations.
On Tuesday, the Alcoholic Beverage Board of Marion County approved the transfer of a beer, wine and liquor restaurant license to lounge owner and operator Larry Jones.
Direct Connect has about 250 employees based in Indianapolis, with plans to hire an additional 150 workers by the end of 2023.
Parent company NYC Alliance Group, which owns several clothing brands, began opening Daily Thread stores in the Midwest a year ago and has already grown the chain to more than 40 stores, including at least five in Indiana.
The Ohio-based brewer plans to begin serving pizza and craft beer Thursday in part of the former Granite City Food & Brewery location in the downtown mall.
The ownership group plans to begin conversations with potential developers in the near future, after receiving suggestions from four design groups for remaking the massive property as a mixed-use district.
Host Mason King talks with Goldsmith about how the city and the mall owners should think about what’s next. And they discuss Goldsmith’s new book on one of the business world’s biggest problems, “Growing Fairly: How to Build Opportunity and Equity in Workforce Development.”
What’s next for the two city blocks that are now Circle Centre mall could start coming into focus over the next year.
The disclosure of the group’s composition is the first since the mall opened in 1995, and comes about one week after Circle Centre Development acknowledged Simon Property Group’s exit.
The remaining owners announced Friday that they were soliciting ideas for ways to redevelop the shopping center with an eye to multiple uses.
The downtown sports bar and casual dining restaurant opened in Circle Centre at the corner of Washington and Illinois streets in 2001 as Champps Americana.
Simon Youth Academy, an alternative high school in Indianapolis Public Schools, was created to help juniors and seniors in danger of dropping out. This year, 62 students earned diplomas from the school based in Circle Centre mall—the most in its six-year history.
Property management firm JLL sent a letter, dated April 21, to tenants to inform them that it had taken over mall management and said it is in the process of hiring a general manager for the property.
The Greenwood theater will be the first Regal location in the state to reopen, followed by other locations in weeks to come. Regal closed its theaters last year because of the pandemic.
A New York City-based restaurant and candy store chain known for its extravagant desserts, colorful decor and celebrity following is planning to open a location in downtown Indianapolis later this year.