The burst of the nation’s housing bubble last year has apparently done little to disturb a trend that began developing before the mortgage crisis. Industry analysts say in some cities, many homebuyers are abandoning suburban living for lofts and condos in downtown areas.
The Louisville-based Presbyterian Church USA is bolstering its partnership with an anti-corruption organization called Publish What You Pay. WFPL’s Elizabeth Kramer has more. Last year, the Presbyterian Church USA joined Publish What You Pay. It’s a group of organizations combating fraud in developing countries by urging governments to disclose revenues from the oil, gas and… Continue reading Presbyterians Work with Anti-Corruption Group
The city of Clarksville is moving ahead with plans to find a developer for the old Colgate plant, even though the sale of the property has not been finalized.
Louisville area preservationists want four buildings on the proposed Center City site to be declared historical landmarks.
The Clarksville Town Board will get its first look at renovation plans for the old Colgate plant Monday night.
Now that the Louisville Metro Council has released $12.2 million for the purchase of the so-called Water Company block, the city is moving ahead on plans for Center City.
After two postponements and months of negotiations, the Louisville Metro Council has approved the purchase of land for the Center City project.
The Louisville Metro Council has given Mayor Jerry Abramson a list of revisions members want to see made to the proposed Center City project. The council wants some written assurances from Baltimore-based developer Cordish Group before purchasing the last parcel of land for the project.
A Louisville Metro Council vote to purchase land for the Center City project will likely be postponed again. The Council first postponed the vote two weeks ago so a work group could come up with revisions to the city’s development deal with the Baltimore-based Cordish Company. Under the current deal, the city will buy the… Continue reading Center City Vote Faces Further Delays
Louisvillians have a chance this weekend to say goodbye to the Executive Inn hotel. It’s owners, the Schneider family, have decided to close the facility and tear it down by the end of the year.