Florida-based Metro Diner closed its Butler location in March. Butler says the lease is still in effect and it’s suing for unpaid rent. Metro has four other Indianapolis-area locations that remain open.
Penske’s IMS deal means hundreds of acres of opportunity, real estate experts say
The acquisition of Hulman & Co. will give Penske Corp. control of about 37% of all the land in Speedway, making the company the town’s single-largest landowner. Roger Penske said he wants to take advantage of that land.Read More
Indianapolis theater to reopen as first-run movie house
Also this week: YUJO Ramen & Boba Tea, Taste of Dubai, Which Wich, Marco’s Pizza, Bovaconti Coffee, State of GraceRead More
Plans for downtown dual-brand hotel approved by IHPC
A 206-room, dual-branded hotel planned for a downtown parking lot won approval Wednesday night from the Indianapolis Historic Preservation Commission.Read More
City still has grand vision for GM site, despite unraveling of $1.4B Ambrose project
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.Read More
The undeveloped site between Perry Road and Airtech Parkway is adjacent to the Shops at Perry Crossing and the Plainfield Commons shopping center.
The red-hot Indianapolis industrial real estate sector is nearing all-time records in vacancy, construction and absorption, newly-released market reports obtained by IBJ show.
Turning a former German social club and gym into the offices of a medical claims management organization and international travel insurance company was no small order—especially because the building had to remain more-or-less true to its original form to qualify for the federal Historic Tax Credit program.
Kelli Lawrence had been a principal partner at Indianapolis-based multifamily development firm Cityscape Residential for the past six years.
The letter from the city’s corporate council to Ambrose says that to “avoid the delay and expense of a court process, we would welcome the opportunity to begin negotiation acquisition of the property immediately.”
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.
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.
Real estate developers and experts suspect the firm couldn’t get access to enough capital to move forward with the massive, 103-acre development. Opinions are mixed on whether the site should remain intact or be split into multiple projects.
The owner of Pace Air Freight, which specializes in truck transport of pharmaceutical products, is in the process of assembling land it doesn’t already own, including parcels owned by Indianapolis International Airport.
The top two awards were taken by Indianapolis firms KRM Architecture and Haus-Architecture For Modern Lifestyles. CSO Architects won to wards, including honors for its interior design of the new IBJ Media headquarters on Monument Circle.
The city has spent the past several years remediating the former railyard site and marketing it for potential development.
The company, founded last year, offers legal medical consulting and medical product consulting to law firms, life sciences companies, and health and wellness businesses.
To incentivize the development, the Fishers City Council on Monday night voted to waive city fees associated with the project for up to 24 months.
An upscale apartment building in downtown Indianapolis is expected to be acquired at the end of this month by a local firm that is planning an expansion project that will almost triple the number of units in the property.
According to the suit, Granite City failed to pay monthly rent and meet other obligations under terms of the lease for the 9,603-square-foot ground-floor space it occupied in Circle Centre until late last month.
The east-side site was used by Colonial Baking Co. as warehouse storage, truck loading and truck repair from the mid-1950s through the 1990s. It is contaminated with heavy metals and petroleum compounds, and has remained unused for decades.
The Indianapolis Historic Preservation Commission voted Wednesday night to put a historic designation on the eight-story apartment building owned by The Children’s Museum of Indianapolis amid concerns the structure might be torn down in coming weeks.