Believe in Indiana, a political action committee connected to the Indiana State Building & Construction Trades Council, has spent more than $51,000 to run TV commercials that criticize JR Gaylor, CEO of the Associated Builders and Contractors of Indiana and Kentucky, who is running against Scott Baldwin in the Senate District 20 primary.
Locals on hook for State Road 37’s cost overruns in Hamilton County
Officials are estimating the corridor improvements will run $47 million over the project’s original $124 million budget.Read More
Carmel preparing to add 11 roundabouts over next two years
The City of Carmel—already the self-proclaimed “Roundabout Capital of the United States”—on Monday released a list of intersections it plans to convert beginning this summer.Read More
Developers push into Westfield along Carmel’s northern border
Over the past decade, developers have proposed nearly a dozen new subdivisions within a couple of miles of the 146th Street and Towne Road intersection.Read More
Area homebuilders see applications sink for first time this year
Permit filings had been on the rise in nine of the last 10 months before pandemic-related issues finally took a toll on numbers last month.Read More
The change to the way tax incentives are awarded is part of the city’s quest to achieve “inclusive economic growth” by growing opportunities for the city’s middle class and poor, and came as the result of years of research.
The project, similar to one under way on the east side of Indianapolis, will close lanes in both directions over different periods starting May 22.
The $20 million project a block west of the Monon Trail would include an interior parking garage and a 2,600-square-foot rooftop deck.
The problem is that our current systems—the ones that do everything from keeping grocery stores stocked to hospitals functioning—are optimized to work very, very efficiently under normal conditions. But not necessarily when things go sideways.
The decisions about construction are up to developers and construction firms, as the industry is exempt from Gov. Eric Holcomb’s orders that non-essential businesses close and Hoosiers stay home.
The Capital Improvement Board is significantly scaling back the first phase of a $360 million Bankers Life Fieldhouse renovation as uncertainty about working conditions and the NBA season have thrown a wrench into the construction schedule.
With the ongoing spread of COVID-19 in Indiana, many regular aspects of life have come to a halt, but one normalcy is continuing: road construction.
The Indiana Department of Transportation said it was accelerating planned construction on the interstate while traffic is down about 40%.
The construction industry is exempt from Gov. Eric Holcomb’s orders that non-essential businesses close and Hoosiers stay home.
Little League International has postponed this year’s planned opening of its Central Region headquarters, citing construction delays, not the coronavirus pandemic.
The trend toward commercial structures has been driven largely by modern churches’ desire to operate in heavily populated areas, to be closer to pockets of potential members, he said.
A trio of hotels in downtown’s construction pipeline have stalled in recent months, raising questions about whether they will ultimately move forward.
The long-planned $500 million project is at a pivotal moment—one its organizers say could serve as a catalyst for tremendous growth at the 50-acre campus and for central Indiana overall.
The Carmel City Council on Monday voted to have its four-person finance committee look into what led to $18.5 million in cost overruns on the Hotel Carmichael project. It rejected a proposal have the entire council involved in the review.
The U.S. Commerce Department reported that builders started construction on 1.57 million homes, a decline of 3.6% from 1.63 million units in December. That had been the highest point since late 2006 at the peak of the housing boom of the last decade.
The city is just six months from a tentative opening for the first piece of the justice campus project, the 37,000-square-foot Assessment and Intervention Center. Construction on other buildings in phase one is well underway, and the city has started planning for phases two and three.
The cost of the 122-room, city-backed hotel has swelled to $58.5 million, up from $40 million when the Carmel City Council green-lighted it two years ago. Some councilors have called for an audit to dig into the details.
The district said the facility will be built behind Noblesville High School on Field Drive, replacing a former transportation building.