A local couple wants permission to list a garage apartment through the lodging platform. Some residents think Airbnb could attract tourism dollars, while others worry about safety and the area’s character.
Noblesville is seeing unexpected demand for three-way liquor licenses in its Riverfront Redevelopment District. Other north-side communities are determining how to distribute additional liquor licenses approved by the state.
An environmental group that’s fought a proposed central Indiana reservoir says a study it commissioned shows its rival idea would bring tourism, environmental, transportation and public health benefits.
More than $235 million worth of development is anticipated or already under construction along the roadway through Carmel and Westfield—and that doesn’t include a handful of the projects with undisclosed costs.
Heart surgeon John Pittman’s offspring have been feuding in court since September about how to handle real estate in Carmel and Zionsville.
Leaders of Indianapolis-based BWI told the Anderson Redevelopment Commission that the money is needed to secure an additional $6 million by selling tax credits to investors.
Home closings in 13 central Indiana counties climbed 9.2 percent compared with the same month last year, while average sale prices rose 3.4 percent.
Indiana lawmakers are debating ways to give money back to local governments—money that already belongs to cities, towns and counties but the state has been holding in reserves.
The decision allows Zionsville to remain merged with Perry Township and keep the position of mayor.
Home sales in November tumbled 11.1 percent in Marion County, from 866 homes to 770. Hamilton County, the area’s second-largest market, saw a similar decrease, with an 11.3 percent drop.
Most of the discussion at the hearing centered on whether Zionsville is adjacent to Perry Township, which is required under state law when governing bodies merge.
The issue has been at the heart of the mayoral campaign in Carmel this year, with incumbent Jim Brainard and challenger and Carmel City Council President Rick Sharp consistently citing different numbers and sources.
Growing demand for high-end, low-maintenance living is fueling an apartment-building boom in Indianapolis’ northern suburbs—and raising concerns among some leaders about the risks of adding too much too fast.