Plans for the Sears building loom large (again)
The State of the City? We're Broke.
Why is the city of Minneapolis dragging its feet on affordable housing?
Minneapolis swallows another developer's debts
Chuck Lutz shouldn't go printing new business cards
Yet another round of Abba retreads, this time sans plot
The Hollman redevelopment project is finally under way on Minneapolis's near north side. Now it's time to follow the money.
Unmasking the unidentified businessman at the center of the Brian Herron brouhaha
The Minnesota Twins are convinced the public will eventually buy them a new $300 million stadium. They have reason to believe.
Two buildings, one loan: A tragedy in three acts
City Pages solves the Twins ballpark conundrum
The old Sears complex isn't filling up with new tenants, but there's more than enough rancor to go around
When did U.S. Senate hopeful Rebecca Yanisch get the idea to make affordable housing a top priority? It sure wasn't while she was running the Minneapolis Community Development Agency.
Ten years, $200 million, and one heck of a political headache: Minneapolisís grand plan for neighborhood revitalization enters the home stretch.
City planners want a piece of the light-rail action--and they're not thinking spare change
Can an art gallery in a rehabilitated theater change the picture for East Franklin Avenue?
Thought the Dania Hall fire was a hot one? Wait till Cedar-Riverside tries to get the city to pay up.
The Minneapolis river terminal agrees to clean up its poison salt piles
With all the noise about Block E, one minor detail hasn't gotten much attention: The numbers
When the Shubert inched down Hennepin Avenue a year ago, Minneapolis politicos promised a bright future for the historic theater. They didn't mention stingy legislators, taxpayer bailouts, or the specter of the wrecking ball.
City number-crunchers say the plan to renovate another old theater is a money pit
Promenades and parks, cappuccino and condos: Tomorrow's upper Mississippi looks dandy. But first, can't city hall get rid of those grimy scrapyards? Why, yes.
Blight in southwest Minneapolis? According to city officials, you betcha!
Community gardens in Phillips get weeded out
Taxpayers spent $65,000 to demolish the old Victorian at 1816 15th Ave. S. A buyer wanted to invest at least that much to fix it up. Make sense? You bet, says the Minneapolis Community Development Agency.
Minneapolis's Victorian gems have endured boom times, bad times, and some godawful weather. Now they face their greatest danger yet: government ownership and a new brand of antique "collectors."
Stuck in a dead-end government job? Revolving Door Career Counseling Services® can help you cash in!
A Minneapolis neighborhood wants to put homes back on skinny urban properties. But will the city cooperate?
Brookfield's Block E plan is headed for the dumpster, but a new movement is afoot to turn downtown's saddest parking lot into a park
The MCDA's policy for dealing with contractors encourages lowball bids--and homeowners' headaches
Minneapolis's brave new riverfront will have parks, museums, and upscale condos. Who said subsidized housing was just for the poor?
By the end of the month, the City Council could order the demolition of the Shubert, Minneapolis's oldest theater.
Known as "Eden Prairie on the River," a housing project called The Landings may soon be joined by another suburban-style development.
Even though Sullivan's New Market on West Broadway in North Minneapolis is the only grocer in the immediate area, its parking lot fills up only a couple of times a month. Aghast at what they see as Sullivan's poor customer service and substandard merchand
At the 11th hour, candidates learn to love shrink-wrap, use the city postage meter, and broadcast platitudes to no one.
Should the state's huge nonprofit health-care groups, which work in an industry characterized by mergers, "strategic alliances," and for-profit subsidiaries, still be afforded the tax advantages of charitable organizations?
The MCDA may be backing off the proposed co-op site at the corner of 38th Street and Fourth Avenue.
The City appears headed toward another lawsuit over property on Nicollet Mall
Developer and Sports Facilities Commissioner Peggy Lucas pursues both a new ballpark and upscale condos
Neighborhood politics get personal.
The city embarks on a program of destroying low-income inner-city housing to save itself.