With the spread of coronavirus forecast to surge in Virginia in the next two months, facilities across the state are being assessed for potential use as temporary hospitals, with several options apparent in the Richmond region.
As the Washington Redskins come to the end of their training camp contract in Richmond, the team and the city are doing away with a controversial provision of the deal. EDA has agreed to let the latter back away from the last of its previously agreed-upon local cash contributions.
The brewery has sold its other Ownby Lane property to Spy Rock, which plans upwards of 200 residences on the surrounding parcels. And Hardywood says the extra cash will help it weather the coronavirus storm.
Left without the ability to generate revenue, the nonprofit announced the layoffs of 89 of its 107 employees in a bid to survive the pandemic.
Read and see highlights of the inaugural episode of BizSense’s new online series of coronavirus-related panel discussions, featuring Johnny Giavos, Rick Lyon and Harold Vega.
This week’s installment features thoughts from Atlantic Union Bank CEO John Asbury, construction executive Mark Hourigan and Buskey Cider co-owner Elle Correll.
What do you do when the main premise of your business model – gathering clusters of people in communal space – is antithetical to the current state of the world?
“Our industry, we were the first shut down, and we will be the last to reopen, because what we do is big gatherings of people.”
The deal amounts to just over $1 million per acre, and gives the school part of the land it needs for its planned athletic village. Meanwhile, it’s decided to pump the breaks on its $16 million emergency room in New Kent County.
“We have to ensure that we don’t get into a toilet paper situation.”