On a year-to-date basis, closed sales are down 1.5% in the 16-county central Indiana area, to 23,631.
Courtney Cole, one half of Hare Chevrolet’s ‘Sisters of Savings,’ dies after cancer battle
Cole and sister Monica Peck took over the business in 2008 from their parents, just as the Great Recession was gathering steam. They more than doubled their sales after the “Sisters of Savings” radio ad campaign began.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
Developer acquires Carmel shopping center, seeks grocer for former O’Malia space
KennMar has acquired the Brookshire Village Shoppes retail center and is working to fill the anchor space, which has been empty since Marsh closed the O’Malia Food Market there in summer 2017.Read More
This Westfield photo was on a postcard mailed Aug. 24, 1911. At the time, the community was already more than 75 years old. It was settled in 1832 by Quakers who left North Carolina to protest slavery and established a stop on the Underground Railroad. They initially called the town—which was laid out with 48 […]
The neighborhood’s community development corporation has recast its vision for the expansive [email protected] project and hopes to begin construction of its first phase of apartments next summer.
The new tasting room will feature craft cocktails made exclusively with 1205 Distillery spirits, plus local beers and wine options.
Carmel-based CC Holdings manages dozens of restaurants and coffee shops, but few are in conventional locations.
Mosaic Church and Irvington Vinyl and Books are in the building today.
Three chefs will take up residency at the kitchen for one to two years, showcasing their food, gaining business skills, and building a local following in preparation for moving on to open their own locations.
Figures released Friday showed August retail sales advanced more than forecast, while consumer sentiment rebounded from an almost three-year low.
Circle Centre’s role as a hospitality gateway and downtown attraction was among the topics covered during a wide-ranging panel discussion at IBJ’s Commercial Real Estate and Construction Power Breakfast.
It will be a third location for Chatham Tap, which opened its first site in 2007 at 719 Massachusetts Ave. in Indianapolis. A second location opened in 2010, at 8211 E. 116th St. in Fishers.
A local investment group plans to spend $9 million to $10 million to construct the four-story hotel at 324 Wilkins St. If approved, the development would bring a new, fast-growing midscale hotel brand to Indianapolis.
While most members of the historic preservation commission were pleased with the early designs for revamping and expanding Bankers Life Fieldhouse, some believed the more contemporary vibe failed to mesh with the fieldhouse’s old-school character.
Retailers will likely have a tough time attracting holiday help again this year. Unemployment is near a 50-year low, and people can be pickier about where they work.
Wendy’s plans to relaunch a breakfast menu across the United States next year, it announced Tuesday. It plans to spend $20 million this year and help franchisees hire 20,000 employees to support the effort.
The Indianapolis City-County Council on Monday night approved nearly $10 million in financial incentives for a Denver-based developer that is planning a 13-story apartment, retail and office project across the street from the Indiana War Memorial.
Kittle’s Furniture has provided seed funding to accelerate retail startup ParkerGwen.com’s growth, the companies announced Monday.
Homeowners in Johnson Addition, which was built in the late 1950s and early 1960s, say their neighborhood is charming and one of the few affordable neighborhoods left near Carmel’s downtown—and they want it to stay that way.
The administration’s plan calls for returning Fannie and Freddie to private ownership and reducing risk to taxpayers, while still preserving homebuyers’ access to 30-year, fixed-rate mortgages, a pillar of housing finance.