The mostly two-bedroom units represent the bulk of the ill-fated Chatham Kynett Court project at 716 N. East St. in the Chatham Arch neighborhood.
The complaint alleged that Hudson residents in 2011 began noticing cracks in the first-floor walls and ceiling of the downtown condominium, in addition to noticing a slope in the floor.
The homeowners association at the Packard condominiums plans to file a lawsuit this week against developer Kosene & Kosene Residential and other companies, alleging the 62-unit downtown building was "improperly constructed and is deteriorating."
The homeowners association for the 70-unit Hudson wants the building’s developer, Kosene & Kosene, to pay to repair damage it alleges was caused by faulty construction.
Paul M. Pittman, one of four principals in a troubled Indianapolis-based condo developer, filed personal bankruptcy this week.
Longtime Indianapolis developer launches spirited attempt to save baseball palace.
The pending sale of two historic buildings and a vacant lot just south of Massachusetts Avenue is the first of what could be several deals in the area as one of its largest property owners begins to divest its holdings.
Fort Wayne-based Star Financial Bank, which is trying to recover some of the more than $23 million it loaned for the condominium project, submitted the only bid for it on Wednesday. The bank said several potential buyers are interested in the property.
The past decade has seen roughly 5,000 more residents living downtown than in 2000, wooed by new condos and apartments within walking distance of growing retail and cultural attractions. There are now 25,000 downtown residents—but still a long way from the 40,000 city leaders want by the end of the next decade.