At a Marion County hearing earlier this month, police representatives detailed hundreds of runs to the bar and a neighboring night spot to respond to fights and other incidents.
Circle Centre owners take first steps in recasting downtown mall
The ownership group plans to begin conversations with potential developers in the near future, after receiving suggestions from four design groups for remaking the massive property as a mixed-use district.Read More
Indy hosts summer-long NBA 2K League esports season
The league wants to draw fans to its studio inside Pan Am Pavilion to watch the games and engage with players, whose teams are mostly associated with NBA franchises.Read More
Apartments added to hotel proposal on south side of downtown
The development team behind a hotel planned for a parcel across from Shapiro’s Delicatessen in downtown Indianapolis is adding about 60 apartments to the mix, as well as a rooftop restaurant.Read More
City ponders coordinating redevelopment of multiple downtown sites
Roughly 17-1/2 acres of city-owned property in various stages of the redevelopment process have developers chomping at the bit to make their mark on the city’s skyline.Read More
With its growing staff, Indianapolis-based logistics firm Spot Freight plans to expand into the recently-renovated Capital Center.
The partnership of private firms that operates Indianapolis’ parking meters plans to raise the hourly rate for nearly half of its 4,211 spaces.
The moves are part of a larger effort to help the city’s core recover from the pandemic, and they’re getting help from a not-for-profit that has emerged as a local leader in diversity initiatives.
Host Mason King talks with Goldsmith about how the city and the mall owners should think about what’s next. And they discuss Goldsmith’s new book on one of the business world’s biggest problems, “Growing Fairly: How to Build Opportunity and Equity in Workforce Development.”
What’s next for the two city blocks that are now Circle Centre mall could start coming into focus over the next year.
Indianapolis hopes to spur development with a request for development proposals for historic buildings at 752 E. Market St. and 730 E. Washington St.
Ultimately, our city’s “sports strategy” is not just about hosting incredible events. It is about using that economic might to lift all of Indianapolis.
The Department of Metropolitan Development on Thursday released two requests for proposals covering the three structures to developers.
Although the game will be played indoors, many big fan events will be outside—including concerts on Monument Circle, an aerial dance troupe, a zipline, and a “Touchdown Bag Jump.”
Most of the more than 7,400 hotel rooms in downtown’s inventory are expected to be occupied on Sunday and Monday nights. And a few remaining rooms available on Friday and Saturday are being offered at astronomical prices.
Salesforce and other major employers are continuing to evaluate their long-term plans for downtown office space, nearly two years after the pandemic sent companies scrambling to accommodate working from home.
Lincoln Square Restaurants plans to open The Med in March, the same month it also expects to launch a pancake house downtown across the street from the Indiana Statehouse.
Los Arroyos Mexican Restaurant and Take Out, which opened a Carmel restaurant in 2016, is branching out with plans for a location near the mouth of Mass Ave.
Curators cleared all of the artifacts from the Col. Eli Lilly Civil War Museum in 2018 after a leak in the Soldiers and Sailors Monument’s basement endangered the collection.
The 18,267-square-foot restaurant, which is open to both OneAmerica Tower tenants and the outside public, has been vacant since Sahm’s Restaurant Group closed its cafeteria there last fall.
IBJ sat down with leaders of College Football Playoff Inc. and members of the local host committee to discuss the preparations underway to make the January game a reality.
The restaurant at 148 S. Illinois St. is family-, women- and minority-owned, according to an announcement of the closure. Its owners say they plan to return with a new project soon.
The publicly traded firm is on a tear, having added 153 wing-and-tender spots in 2020. Its downtown eatery will join several that already ring the city.
Featuring an exterior of clear and light-colored glass, the building would replace the current headquarters of the American College of Sports Medicine while giving the group a new home.