Downtown Denver's decade-long economic explosion continued unabated in 2018 and the first part of 2019. More people are living in the city's core neighborhoods than ever before. More people are working downtown than ever before. Heck, the 16th Street Mall even got that Target store economic development folks have been lusting after for decades.
CEO Gary Kelly described Denver as "without a doubt the fastest growing city in the history of Southwest Airlines" at the company's shareholder meeting Wednesday. Now, the airline's aims to keep growing here will be aided by the addition of nearly $100-million maintenance hangar at DIA.
How much do the developers behind Lone Tree's RidgeGate neighborhood believe in the potential locked in the four square miles of mostly virgin soil they own on the east side of Interstate 25? They pitched it to Amazon during the company's HQ2 search.
FORT COLLINS, Colo. — Fort Collins has selected a developer to design and build about 60 affordable homes on property withdrawn from the city’s land bank program. The Coloradoan reports the city has chosen Indiana-based TWG Development LLC, which specializes in affordable housing projects. The city’s social policy and housing program manager, Sue Beck-Ferkiss, says […]
Smart city infrastructure isn't just some buzzy phrase used to spice up chamber of commerce breakfasts. It's become an increasingly important cog in modern growth and it is manifesting in some very real ways around Colorado and in the Denver metro.
LoDo's former home of stand-up comedy and karaoke, El Charrito, shut down in December after a half century in businesses. Soon, its former building will be redeveloped by a partnership involving Kenneth Monfort, the son of Colorado Rockies co-owner Charlie Monfort.
Opendoor and Zillow Instant Offers made a big splash last October when they entered the Denver market and began making "instant offers" to home sellers. Now, 8z Real Estate, a Boulder-based brokerage firm, and Redfin, a national brokerage, have joined them in what promises to become an increasingly popular way to sell a home.
Marina and Daniel Ein acquired an extraordinary collection of Oriental rugs, antiques and art over a lifetime of travel. When it came time to sell their 5,500-square-foot house in the District of Columbia, they assumed the furnishings would add to the appeal.