Kansas City, Missouri-based commercial real estate developer VanTrust Real Estate LLC said it plans to spend about $220 million to construct six industrial buildings, with three each at sites in Hancock County and Hendricks County.
Walmart ‘still in evaluation process’ after Plainfield facility fire
Until the company determines whether or not the massive distribution building can be salvaged, Walmart will rely on its other 45 or so e-commerce fulfillment centers across the United States to complete orders.Read More
Developers plan $300M, 125-acre Plainfield project with housing, commercial space
Percolating under the radar for two years, the first phase of Hobbs Station is expected to feature 300 apartments, 99 single-family homes and 500,000 square feet of logistics space.Read More
Storied Rahal race team plans $20M HQ in Zionsville
The facility, set to open in 2022, will consolidate Rahal Letterman Lanigan Racing’s IndyCar operations in Brownsburg and the Ohio operations for the other series the team competes in.Read More
Brownsburg’s newly built downtown starting to fill up
Through a series of developer partnerships that included $53 million in private funding, more than $90 million worth of new buildings and infrastructure improvements have been added along or near North Green Street.Read More
A former state lawmaker, two military veterans and a small business owner are in a crowded primary race for a chance to nab the new Indiana House seat representing Boone and Hendricks counties.
Hamilton, Boone and Hendricks counties all had population gains of more than 20% between 2010 and 2020, during which time the census found Indiana as a whole grew 4.7%.
The “state-of-the-art” distribution center in Hendricks County is expected to accelerate delivery times for Apple customers in Indiana and the rest of country.
MD Logistics says it will keep operating under the same name and does not expect any layoffs or consolidations as a result of the acquisition.
Mission Foods said it will launch production at a half-million-square-foot plant that will have the capacity to produce more than 187 million pounds of baked goods annually.
The owners of the Shops at Perry Crossing had been hoping to sell the shopping center before a May deadline to pay off the property’s loan balance, but the pandemic ruined those plans.
This is the third reported positive test for COVID-19 in Indiana, and the second in Hendricks County.
The distribution arm of the New Jersey-based company plans to spend $110 million on project, which will include specialized handling and storage technologies for medical devices.
Greg and Lisa Frazee, who opened Frazee Gardens in 2008, will continue to own and operate Brownsburg Landscape Co., which they founded in 1987.
The project will bring Hollywood pedigree—in the form of former “Andy Griffith” stars and their children—to central Indiana.
The facility will offer a range of technology disposition services, including data erasure and drive destruction, processing, remarketing and recycling.
In the wake of the May closure of The Hendricks County Flyer, Grow Local Media is expanding its own Hendricks County paper.
Justices ruled the town “did not satisfy its burden of proving it had met the statutory requirements for annexing the disputed territory.”
Several area mayors say they’ve been meeting to discuss regional cooperation—talks that Hogsett has been a part of—but had not signed off on any plan like the one the Indianapolis Democrat proposed. The Hogsett plan would create winners and losers among counties.
In a story at the top of the final issue, the paper said it closed “the shopper due to challenging market conditions.” The paper was delivered free by carriers to 15,000 readers on Wednesdays and Saturdays.
Dixon says his career went into a tailspin after the National Hot Rod Association objected to a two-seater that gives fans the thrill of being in a dragster.
Scott C. Cole of Brownsburg took extensive steps for several years to avoid paying federal taxes owed from more than a decade before, according to his plea agreement.
Three more suburban communities are seeking to impose a food and beverage tax to help fund infrastructure, public safety and quality-of-life improvements.
The tax would have the biggest impact in Greenwood, where it could generate $2.5 million in 2020 and $2.6 million in 2021.