The developer behind the Proscenium development in Carmel is expanding the project across the street, and an Indianapolis-based developer is planning to dive into the Carmel market with a $78 million project.
Carmel City Council OKs $25 million bond with minor modifications
The Carmel City Council approved the issuance of $25 million in tax increment financing bonds Monday after holding eleven public meetings to discuss and evaluate the city administration’s request.Read More
Is Carmel’s city council less aligned with the mayor?
Recent council actions are raising questions about whether members are becoming more skeptical of Mayor Jim Brainard’s vision for the city and subsequent spending.Read More
Historic review panel delays approval for Westfield’s State Road 32 plans
The State Road 32 expansion project in downtown Westfield hit a speed bump Wednesday when the Indiana Historic Preservation Review Board of the Department of Natural Resources voted to prolong the proposed route’s review by at least 30 days.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
The Lebanon City Council is set to consider special zoning in May to allow for new row-house and cottage-style residences to be built near Lebanon Business Park.
Curium, a nuclear medicine company with global headquarters in London and Paris and its North American headquarters in St. Louis, took over the Noblesville facility when it acquired Zevacor Molecular in March 2020.
Crystal Neumann was chosen to fill what remains of Samantha DeLong’s term. DeLong, who was elected in 2019, announced earlier this month that she would be moving away from Fishers.
Developer Flaherty & Collins Properties was approved for up to $7.3 million in industrial recovery tax credits for its plans to build 238 apartments, a parking garage and retail space at the site, but the project has seen little progress since 2018.
The Westfield Redevelopment Commission voted 3-2 Monday to retroactively approve what previously had been an informal agreement with the company that manages the ball diamonds at Grand Park Sports Campus.
The massive facility, which would employ hundreds of people, would be built on a 100-acre site adjacent to Interstate 74.
A logistics company affiliated with online retailer Shein plans to open a distribution center in Whitestown that will employ up to 500 full-time workers, the city announced Wednesday night.
Samantha DeLong, one of two Democrats and the North Central District representative to the Fishers City Council, plans to step down from her elected position at the end of the month.
Indianapolis-based Electrical Repair & Maintenance Co. Inc.—better known as ERMCO—unveiled plans Tuesday afternoon to build a headquarters in Greenwood where it will employ 170 workers.
Jennifer Beck, a senior project manager for INDOT, appeared before the Westfield City Council to alleviate fears that an estimated $15 million project expanding State Road 32 from two lanes to four would cost the city far more than expected.
Westfield Mayor Andy Cook has filed two separate lawsuits against Clerk-Treasurer Cindy Gossard since the beginning of the year, and the city’s council is interested in finding out just how much public money is funding the ongoing legal battle.
The Indiana Historic Preservation Review Board next week will examine the plan, which would require demolishing or relocating four commercial buildings in downtown Westfield’s historic district.
Ohio-based COhatch is planning to redevelop a 167-year-old former church building in Zionsville known as The Sanctuary, which previously housed the art gallery of late artist Nancy Noel.
The Zionsville Chamber of Commerce is hosting its first “Get Married in Zionsville” bridal show, featuring more than 40 local florists, musicians, bakeries and other vendors on April 17.
A business that had its land along Geist Reservoir seized by the city of Fishers through eminent domain has received permission to build a two-story restaurant across the street from its former property.
Patrick and Beth Aasen, who founded the restaurant at 9 W. Main St. in late 2010 with their son, Carmel City Council member Adam Aasen, said they plan to retire after 40 years in the restaurant business.
Chris Jackson is teaming with former Indianapolis Colts punter Hunter Smith to open the high-end campground next month.
Events will include a concert series at the Nickel Plate District Amphitheater, a farmer’s market, 5K walk/run, car and art show, street fair, parade and fireworks.
Washington Prime Group, a Simon Property Group spinoff that owns several other local shopping centers, barely missed defaulting on a $23.2 million interest payment this week before securing a forbearance agreement that ends on March 31.