The Stadium Village Business Association, which represents more than 200 businesses south of downtown, decried the property damage caused by weekend riots and a “lack of leadership” from city officials.
Shopping center planned for vacant 16th Street lot near downtown
The lot in the Herron-Morton Place Historic District was slated several years ago for a new gas station, drawing fierce opposition from nearby residents.Read More
Dozens of downtown stores boarded up; workers begin cleaning graffiti from weekend protests
On what would likely be a day of people returning to work, downtown streets were eerily quiet, aside from a few dozen people milling around, taking pictures of the boarded-up stores.Read More
‘We pride ourselves on a unique brand of diversity’
The shop, which opened in 2007, which has been closed since March because of the pandemic. It aims to reopen Tuesday.Read More
On Monday, Marion County entered Phase 3 of its COVID-19 reopening plan, which among other relaxed restrictions included allowing restaurants to serve patrons indoors, up to 50% of their dining-room capacity.
The owners of Centos Shoes, Red’s Classic Barber Shop and J. Benzal Menswear talked to IBJ about the damage their companies suffered after a violent weekend downtown and how they plan to move forward.
Target, CVS, Apple and Walmart all said Sunday that they had temporarily closed or limited hours at some locations for safety reasons, while Amazon said it has adjusted some routes and suspended some deliveries.
What we are experiencing in our city, and cities across our country, is the language of pain when people’s spirits are broken and they move beyond hopelessness to outrage.
We all were taught early that two wrongs don’t make a right. What has happened to our city is inexcusable.
Greg Bires, who purchased Windsor Jewelry in 1996 after working there for a dozen years, talks about cleaning up after protests on Friday led to damage across downtown Indianapolis.
The pandemic is dividing the industry into potential winners and losers, with Wall Street looking more favorably at e-commerce retailers and companies with well-established online sales.
Tuesday Morning has 13 stores in Indiana, including three in Indianapolis, one in Carmel and one in Fishers.
Indianapolis restaurants got a much-needed boost during the Memorial Day weekend, as in-person dining services resumed for the first time in more than two months—at least on an outdoor basis. But dining numbers paled in comparison to a year ago.
Englewood Community Development Corp. has partnered with Living Word Baptist Church to redevelop a parcel directly across from the church into a 15-unit apartment community.
Altogether, more than 50 restaurants across the city have submitted applications to expand outdoor dining, including four on Broad Ripple Avenue and five on Illinois Street.
Victoria’s Secret said it would close 251 stores in North America by the end of this year after parent L Brands Inc. suffered a fiscal first-quarter loss of $296.9 million.
The Whiteland Town Council has scheduled a special meeting to consider a tax abatement related to the proposed development of 997,000-square-foot logistics building on 121 acres near Interstate 65.
A group of 23 local restaurant, retail and not-for-profit leaders has gone on record to oppose the city’s plan to close Massachusetts Avenue to traffic through July 4 to allow for more outdoor dining.
The Indianapolis Parks Department has preliminarily agreed to pay nearly $1 million per year to lease space in a new family center planned for Broad Ripple Park.
The home-goods retailer has two stores in Indianapolis and three in the suburbs (Plainfield, Carmel and Noblesville).
Online sales in the U.S. jumped 74% for the quarter ended April 30. Same-store sales rose 10% on strong sales of food, health and wellness goods.
The Michigan-based firm intends to develop 20 condos and 15 townhomes on parcels near the nexus of the Holy Cross, Arsenal Heights and Woodruff Place neighborhoods.