The first of three meetings to encourage minority- and women-owned companies to pursue 2012 Super Bowl contracting opportunities is Tuesday evening at the Madame Walker Theatre Center.
City planners have downsized their renovation plans because project bids came in too high to meet the $2.7 million budget.
Health care shows signs of life, and multi-family buildings continue to hold their own, experts said during a recent IBJ Power Breakfast.
The developer of an unfinished medical office complex on Binford Boulevard has filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy protection in hopes it can retain control of the property and resume construction later this year.
The report by the Indiana section of the American Society of Civil Engineers gave Indiana a D+ in its first report card on the state’s infrastructure. That’s slightly better than the D grade given nationally.
Plants atop the Birch Bayh Federal Building and U.S. Courthouse are expected to cut costs in long run.
The current expansion has absorbed the last of the adjoining space, leaving the convention center landlocked.
More unneeded buildings are slated to be sold off by Indianapolis Public Schools, but creative people have turned other former schools into reuse gems.
The Indiana Department of Transportation says the Federal Highway Administration has extended the comment period affecting Section 4 of the project for 30 days until Oct. 28.
Indiana currently licenses about 2,500 asbestos-removal professionals each year.
Neurosciences center and administrative building would employ workers with annual salaries ranging from $27,000 for clerical staff to as high as $104,000 for management.
Indiana is now the 18th state to complete 30 percent of its goal, by retrofitting about 20,000 homes to make them more energy efficient.
Vop Osili of Indianapolis-based A2SO4 is focusing full time on his run for secretary of state as the Democratic candidate.
The recent dearth of construction activity has been an opportunity of sorts for the Indiana-Kentucky Regional Council of
Carpenters: During the slowdown, the trade group built a $13 million
training facility and administrative building in Greenwood.
State regulators are gearing up to crack down on companies thought to be treating people as though they are independent contractors
instead of employees.