A city hearing examiner recused herself from ruling on a variance for a proposed 40,000-square-foot health and family center at Broad Ripple Park. The recusal automatically advances the proposal to the city’s Metropolitan Development Commission.
Speedway officials seek remedy for delayed Wilshaw hotel project
Progress on the 126-room Wilshaw, at the southeast corner of Main and 16th streets, has been stalled since early July while Indianapolis-based developer Loftus Robinson awaits the release of its first loan installment to finance the project.Read More
Onyx+East, storage company plan new development in Lockerbie
Onyx+East has partnered with Extra Space Storage to redevelop the block at the southeast corner of North and Fulton streets with new residences and a six-story storage facility. The project will require the demolition a nearly century-old building.Read More
Interchange, trail spark development on 106th Street in Fishers
The lion’s share of Fishers’ recent high-intensity development has taken place at East 116th Street and Interstate 69, but a wave of projects is coming together just to the south.Read More
Judge: City can’t use eminent domain for Waterside during legal fight with Ambrose
The city of Indianapolis was told Wednesday by a judge that it can’t begin eminent domain proceedings on the former GM stamping plant site until its ongoing legal dispute with development firm Ambrose Property Group has been resolved.Read More
Hammond-based 18th Street Brewery—which was voted the best brewpub in America this year by readers of USA Today—has officially announced plans to open an Indianapolis location.
The city’s Department of Metropolitan Development and the Children’s Museum of Indianapolis, which has owned the Drake since 2014, issued a request for information inviting proposals from groups with an interest in redeveloping the property at 3060 N. Meridian St.
Renew Indianapolis will merge with the King Park Development Corp. on Jan. 1.
The land near Interstate 69 and 106th Street had previously been targeted by Sun King Brewing Co. as a location for a major brewery and tasting room.
White Lodging pitched its plan last year for a complex including an event center, four hotels, an office building, condos, restaurants, a craft brewery and a 30,000-square-foot horse-riding arena.
Nukemed Inc., doing business as SpectronRX, plans to acquire a vacant 68,000 square-foot building at 9550 Zionsville Road, where it will produce lifesaving medicine for children through a partnership with New York-based Y-mAbs Therapeutics.
Chicago-based Mercy Housing and Missouri-based MACO Development Co. plan to build the $25.6 million, 156-unit apartment complex at 3355 Kirkbride Way on the west side of Indianapolis.
The mall’s proposed sale is considered by industry experts to be welcome news for a lower-income neighborhood trying to make a comeback.
Sources said Eight Eleven Group is hoping to build a five-story office building, an adjacent four-story apartment structure and an underground parking garage where 200 to 250 people will be employed.
Negotiations could be difficult, given that both sides have strong arguments, legal experts say.
The project’s $15.75 million second phase is under construction now and will bring a permanent concert venue to the 250-acre park when it’s finished in June.
A Westfield developer’s plans for 68 acres next to Grand Park include a major planetarium and space science center, laser tag venue, jump park, bowling alley, indoor/outdoor go-kart track and driving school.
The process will give developers an opportunity to introduce ways to preserve the 91-year-old building at 3060 N. Meridian St., which the museum had planned to demolish.
Brad Litz, who created Litz & Eaton in 2011 is facing multiple lawsuits from a lender and one form his former partner, John Eaton,
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.
The IHPC voted unanimously to green-light construction plans for converting the King Cole building into a hotel, along with a new penthouse on the roof of the 11-story building suited for a restaurant or bar.