It appears that 27 units have sold, for a total of 108,208 square feet and $57,343,250 of assessed value.
This advertising executive turned his love for longhorn cattle ranching into a lucrative business.
It's so controversial because it shows why we can't fix our city.
Who's building what, where.
Unfair Park doubled down on coverage of the looming influence of North Texas' most powerful bureaucrat, NCTCOG transportation director Michael Morris, who, as Jim Schutze puts it in his piece, can wave "a magic wand that makes land values in one place soar and values in another crater." Who is Morris ...Full Story
All he needs is a fast internet connection and an endless supply of Mountain Dew.Full Story
I’ve never really understood Dallas’ bid for a maritime museum. We’re a land locked city on an unnavigable river whose mid-19th century forays into aquatic transportation were abandoned with the arrival of the railroad. And yet, the idea of dedicating a museum to the maritime has been floating around for some time, most recently popping up in one of the fancy schmancy architectural plans that reimagined how to connect downtown to Dallas scant waterfront. Well now it looks like dreams of the maritime museum are receding further to the horizon. The gambit centered on the acquisition of the USS Dallas submarine, which was supposed to be decommissioned this year, but now won’t be available until at least 2016. Without the centerpiece display, members of the museum’s board, which includes some prominent politicos, have turned their eyes to acquiring the former presidential yacht. But why stop there? Since Dallas is bent on honoring histories that have nothing to do with its own history (c.f. the bronze bulls), why not try to build our own space center, open a museum of Appalachian culture, or buy enough pieces of the Berlin Wall to reassemble a mile or so it somewhere downtown? Actually, I may like that last idea.Full Story
The comedian's HBO show goes after the industry.Full Story
Roads are fun to talk about.Full Story
Improvements in academic rankings, job placements, and community ties are priorities for Jennifer Collins.
You'd think that attorneys, more than anyone, would know how to avoid social media land mines.
There are many things C-level executives can learn from the Paula Deen scandal.
The UNT-Dallas College of Law will open downtown during a tumultuous period for legal eductation.
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