Cash-strapped Indy Parks seeks creative financing for community center
A deal to build a new family center at Broad Ripple Park could be just the first of several privately funded projects considered by the park system.Read More
Indianapolis Zoo secures 28 acres of land for expansion
The parcels, which are south of West Washington Street and east of South Harding Street, are expected to be turned into permanent parking lots and additional zoo exhibits in the coming years.Read More
One of Carmel’s oldest neighborhoods fighting to stave off redevelopment
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.Read More
Plans to open a West Elm hotel in the Bottleworks District have been scrapped, but the developer says it still intends to include a hotel in the massive redevelopment project on Mass Ave.
The self-storage facility would be part of a larger redevelopment project that would add office and retail buildings to the property.
In a quest to create permanently affordable housing, about 25 Indianapolis community groups and development corporations have formed the Community Land Trust Coalition.
A new, $4.3 million Lilly Endowment grant is poised to spark the transformation of a one-mile stretch of East 10th Street into a hotbed for the arts.
The tension between a desire for investment and an inherent distrust of it is occurring across disadvantaged Indianapolis neighborhoods.
The program has awarded more than $3.1 million to Marion County businesses since 2004—which has leveraged more than $10.6 million in property owners’ investment.
Median household incomes have dropped in a full third of Indianapolis ZIP codes since 2000. Inequality is growing across the city.
The White River State Park intends to buy part of the former General Motors stamping plant site and might build a concert venue there to replace The Farm Bureau Insurance Lawn.
Executives of Flaherty & Collins Properties will join city officials Wednesday to turn dirt on the site, kicking off construction of the $121 million, 28-story apartment project anchored by a Whole Foods store.
A collaboration of not-for-profit community development corporations, or CDCs, has released a plan targeting four sections of the street, from Interstate 65 to Sherman Drive, that could be transformed in the next five to seven years.
LISC, a not-for-profit lender, says it has not received any payments on its $515,265 construction loan since Jan. 1, 2011, and is owed more than $228,000.
The city plans to open police-and-fire hubs in two former IPS schools, retrofit
an Eastgate mall department store into an Emergency Operations Center, and build at least two fire stations.