Louis Vuitton is ranked as the world’s most valuable luxury brand, with a value of $47.2 billion, topping Chanel, Hermes, Gucci, Rolex and others.
Pittsburgh-based restaurant-and-bar chain closes last Indy location
Primanti Bros., which is known for serving french fries on its sandwiches, has permanently closed its downtown restaurant in Circle Centre Mall, at 49 W. Maryland St., according to its Facebook page.Read More
City’s last traditional costume shop closes permanently after 50 years in business
Costumes by Margie, which opened in 1970, almost changed ownership last month, but the pandemic ruined those plansRead More
BBQ joint, Books & Brews site join long list of area restaurants to call it quits during pandemic
While numerous Indianapolis-area restaurants are looking forward to reopening their dining rooms this week, many others are no longer around to get the chance.Read More
Some restaurants in no rush to resume dine-in service
With capacity restricted, the smallest restaurants say it’s not feasible to reopen. Others are proceeding cautiously and changing how they’ll operate.Read More
The Plainfield business is bucking the trend of local dealerships getting scooped up by large national conglomerates.
The innovation hub, expected to open early next year, is part of a $500 million, 50-acre campus along Indiana Avenue. The hub’s new name is a nod to the site’s history as the former Citizens Water headquarters.
It’s part of a chain-wide move to give store managers more autonomy. Also this week: Apocalypse Burger, Enterprise Car Sales, and America’s Best Contacts & Eyeglasses.
The interruption in downtown convention business caused the closure. Also this week: Studio C, Tandoor & Tikka, Peppy Grill, The Fudge Kettle, 21st Amendment Wine & Spirits.
The campaign, which launches Wednesday, has two goals: Supporting local Black-owned businesses and helping other companies do a better job of supporting the Black community.
DGX represents a new direction for Dollar General, which has traditionally focused on small-town and rural locations. Also this week: Quaff ON!, Bru Burger, Jiffy Lube, Tire Discounters, 16 Bit Bar + Arcade.
It will be the second location for Moonshot Games, which opened its Noblesville location in 2018. The company says business is booming despite the COVID-19 pandemic.
Press Play Gaming Lounge, Two Chicks District Co. and Bella Pizzeria are following through with plans announced before the shut-down. Punch Bowl Social, meanwhile, aims to reopen this fall.
The Indianapolis-based machine tool manufacturer said shutdowns related to the COVID-19 pandemic had a dramatic effect on its sales.
St. Louis-based Sugarfire Smoke House has closed its downtown Indianapolis restaurant following ongoing issues with the building’s landlord.
They are working through a multitude of logistical details as they prepare to reopen for dine-in service for the first time in more than two months. They’ll be limited to outdoor seating until July 4.
The Indianapolis-based maker of oils, lubricants and fuels was among the nation’s largest recipients of Paycheck Protection Program loans, which for the most part were intended for small businesses.
The restaurant opened in 2014. The chain also has locations in Carmel, Schererville and Valparaiso.
The northwest-side location, in the Willow Lake East shopping center, was Bravo!’s last remaining Indianapolis location. Its parent company, Florida-based FoodFirst, filed for bankruptcy protection last month.