The collapse of LeClairRyan continues to be an opportunity for its competitors in and outside of Richmond. The shuttered firm’s CEO also departed this week, while pondering his next move.
Local members of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints got their first glimpse of a planned 11-acre temple complex – the church’s first in Virginia – that’s set to rise in Henrico County.
A residential portfolio totaling two dozen rental properties scattered across Richmond is in the hands of new owners, whose city holdings now include nearly a full block of rowhouses along Parkwood Avenue.
A local real estate brokerage that earlier this year returned to its longtime moniker has further repositioned itself within a commercial corridor brimming with competition.
“When you look at the number of dentists per resident in the city of Richmond, this area has the least,” said Alan Walker. “Coming here truly puts me at an advantage because I’m able to draw people as far south as Chesterfield to my practice in Manchester.”
A disagreement over beer distribution rights has officially spilled into the courtroom in Richmond.
A group of seasoned developers is stepping on the accelerator in a reinvention of a former Southside car dealership property.
As it prepares for a busy presidential election year, a growing local ad agency with a focus on political campaigns is expanding its footprint to the Lone Star State.
A national nonprofit is selling its downtown headquarters as it heads to Henrico.
The national brand, which uses a duck logo and competes with the likes of Vineyard Vines and Southern Tide, has only three other brick-and-mortar locations.