One of the highest-profile names in national real estate and politics is making its first push into the Richmond market.
Jonathan Spiers joined BizSense in early 2015 after a decade of reporting in Wilmington, N.C. Prior to that he was with the Henrico County Leader. The Virginia Tech graduate covers residential real estate, advertising/marketing, government and other news. Reach him at [email protected] or (804) 308-2447.
Richmond’s legal community is getting the bands back together, reviving a similarly-named series that was held locally over a decade ago.
A family of physicians and real estate agents is banding together to sell the West End home they grew up in, considered among the first to be built in Richmond’s Windsor Farms neighborhood.
Chesterfield unveils a draft plan for guiding development in Midlothian, construction starts on a county cricket field and wraps on the city’s 911 Training Center, and events start this week to officially rename Arthur Ashe Boulevard.
While development interest picks up steam around it, a city-owned site between Rocketts Landing and Shockoe Bottom is progressing toward eventual reuse, with options including potentially selling the land for private-sector redevelopment.
Three years after pulling into the Richmond market, a national used-car retailer is looking to rev up its local presence with a 200,000-square-foot distribution facility near Chester.
With plans for three new hotels and other development aimed at capturing regional tourism dollars, the area’s largest hotel operator said it will invest $125 million in Chesterfield County in the next three to five years – nearly as much as it’s invested there since buying its first property four decades ago.
Five years after it first hit the market, a residential listing that long held the title of the priciest in metro Richmond appears to have finally landed a buyer.
The state police department re-engages a former collaborator for a pair of awareness campaigns, a regional economic development group gets a local media-planning assist, and a Richmond jewelry store enlists an area firm for its latest ad campaign.
A local printing company’s abrupt closure last week has prompted a class-action lawsuit brought on behalf of its more than 200 former employees, many of whom said they were not paid as expected Friday for days worked prior to the closure.