A team of three contractors will build a 1,000-space garage slated to serve an office building in development by Browning Investments, as well as a 300-space garage to serve court staff.
Businesses along U.S. 31 will be forced to move with construction. They say it’s unfair.
Since, 1968, Wilson Farm Market has operated along U.S. 31 in Arcadia, overseen by three generations of Wilsons. However, that might not be true for the next one.Read More
Hogsett administration seeking new redevelopment proposals for Old City Hall
The city’s Department of Metropolitan Development is asking developers to pay at least $2.34 million for the 113-year-old building at 202 N. Alabama St., which was the seat of city government until the City-County Building was completed in 1962.Read More
IndyGo awards $114 million in Purple Line construction contracts
Construction on the $188 million Purple Line is expected to begin in early 2022. The route will extend from downtown Indianapolis to Lawrence.Read More
Maryland Street parking garage to be razed early next year
The 770-space parking structure at 121 E. Maryland Street is set to be torn down starting in March or April, according to a demolition contract approved by the Capital Improvement Board on Friday.Read More
Two new supplier-diversity programs are launching in Indianapolis as local companies and other organizations try to make good on their equity promises from last year.
The contract is part of $10.2 million reconstruction project to Market Street on both the east and west sides of Monument Circle.
Jennifer Beck, a senior project manager for INDOT, appeared before the Westfield City Council to alleviate fears that an estimated $15 million project expanding State Road 32 from two lanes to four would cost the city far more than expected.
Meyer Najem Construction, which has already started work on the Nickel Plate Trail’s $8.4 million southern approach to downtown Fishers, secured a $3.3 million contract last week to build the trail’s downtown plaza.
But not everyone agrees the change will make a significant difference in ensuring the city’s bidding process is more inclusive, and they argue more work needs to be done.
Its owners are planning to begin construction on a new, bigger building this fall, following the January fire that gutted its original home. Also this week: The W Nail Bar, Crazy Tortas.
Roughly $162 million has been committed so far to minority-owned businesses helping to build the city’s $575 million criminal justice center complex in the Twin Aire neighborhood.
The construction industry is exempt from Gov. Eric Holcomb’s orders that non-essential businesses close and Hoosiers stay home.
State highway officials expect to close a section of the main route between Indianapolis and Bloomington for 10 months in 2021 during work on the next stage of the Interstate 69 extension project.
The $120 million building will become yet another signature structure in the new Market East district, a section of downtown that until recently featured a sea of parking lots and ramshackle buildings.
The Department of Metropolitan Development is soliciting bids for masonry, roofing, skylight and steel work at the 130-year-old downtown landmark.
The agency in a letter Friday to Fort Wayne-based Brooks Construction Co. gave the company one week to commit to returning the money or replacing three miles of the Hoosier Heartland Highway near Logansport that was completed in 2012.
With only moderate fanfare, contractors recently finished boring the first, roughly nine-mile leg of the DigIndy project, the largest public works project in the state.
After running a closed-door procurement in which the three bidders were allowed to shape the city’s final requirements for building the Marion County Justice Center, two proposals came in above the city’s ceiling payment of $50 million for the first full year.
Senate Tax and Fiscal Policy Committee members voted 8-5 Tuesday to support eliminating the boards that establish construction wages for each state or local project.
A Republican member of the Indiana Ports Commission says he's resigning in protest of Gov. Mike Pence's support for a GOP-backed effort to repeal the law that sets wages for public construction projects.
The Republican-controlled House Labor Committee voted 8-4 Tuesday in favor of eliminating the boards that set construction wages for each state or local project costing more than $350,000.