Redevelopment experts are confident the west side will see a jolt in property values and development opportunities as plans to extend a Speedway trail both east and west move forward.
Local companies eye big opportunities in federal infrastructure package
The $1.2 trillion law could be a boon for huge corporations like Cummins Inc. and Allison Transmission Inc. and smaller ones like Telamon Corp., 120Water Inc. and BCA Environmental Consultants LLC.Read More
Financial concerns cast doubt on State Road 32 project
The Westfield City Council president is questioning whether to move forward with a road-widening project more than a decade in the making over concerns that it will exceed its budget.Read More
Emails: Ambrose exited Waterside project 2 weeks after city rejected request for more funding
The Indianapolis-based developer asked the city for an increase of more than $10 million to its incentive package. But following meetings and email exchanges, city officials rejected the request, calling it “not feasible.”Read More
The old industrial building, which has about 130 tenants, has been in redevelopment mode since 2015.
The proposed 60-acre commercial development has been taken off the drawing board after Indy Fuel owners Jim and Sean Hallett decided to drop plans for a $25 million sportsplex that was to serve as anchor of the project.
The Hogsett administration plans to use federal grant funding to stimulate the development of one or more grocery stores and help eliminate food deserts.
The program is believed to the first of its kind in the Midwest, providing graduate-level classes on financial, management and development skills.
Construction on the four-story structure should start next month and will continue a campus transformation featuring more than $220 million in projects.
TWG Development’s plan to convert the century-old structure into senior housing units has hit a snag, as the project wasn’t awarded federal tax credits in the latest round of allocations.
After a drawn-out drama over the structure’s fate, TWG Development LLC has agreed to buy the century-old building and convert it into senior housing, contingent upon receiving federal tax credits.
Heart surgeon John Pittman’s offspring have been feuding in court since September about how to handle real estate in Carmel and Zionsville.
Cityscape Residential hopes to break ground in the spring on the 306-unit development, which would be within walking distance of the Shops at Perry Crossing.
The outgoing executive director of the Speedway Redevelopment Commission waxes on the progress the town has made remaking its Main Street.
Members of the Indianapolis Historic Preservation Commission say they postponed a vote on the Mass Ave project at the request of City-County Council members who argue the building’s massive screen could run afoul of billboard rules. Commission members also questioned the building’s design and even its bold colors.
The new owner of 17 buildings in the southwest-side industrial park has filed to reorganize $12.6 million in debt as the lender seeks to foreclose.
Hamilton County leaders are asking state legislators for relief from a 2008 law that requires all capital projects costing more than $12 million be put to a vote.
The home-improvement retail titan plans to begin hiring immediately for the center on the northeast side, pledging to employ as many as 1,000 workers making wages of $10 to $14 per hour.
Browning Investments Inc. is seeking the damages from opponents of its proposed $30 million apartment-and-retail projects for costs related to construction delays due to a pending appeal.
Browning Investments Inc. says that it is seeking $5.7 million from the bond issue to help finance Canal Pointe, its controversial $30 million apartments-and-retail project.
In the meantime, city officials are arranging to meet with lawyers, judges and residents who are concerned about moving jails and courts from downtown’s core.
A local real estate fund manager sued by a former client is fighting the charges by claiming in a countersuit that it’s owed more than $20 million in fees.
City incentives and a strong apartment market suggest Flaherty & Collins’ proposed $81 million, 28-story downtown apartment tower has a better chance of getting built than two previous attempts to redevelop the former site of Market Square Arena.