Business/Labor/ Economic Development
by Paul Bass | Oct 23, 2014 5:38 pm | Comments (10)
After a birthday party spilled out into a melee on downtown streets, organizers and cops blamed each other—then worked out a way to avoid trouble in the future.
by Lucy Gellman | Oct 23, 2014 12:37 pm
On Friday evening, Melissa Gonzales is planning to throw open her door, stand at the front of a pristine, clean-smelling storefront, and greet New Haveners from East Rock and beyond as she looks out from her news digs on State Street.
by Allan Appel | Oct 22, 2014 2:47 pm | Comments (24)
East Shore politicians told a crowd of asthma, pollution, and noise-weary Morris Covers what they wanted to hear about the future of Tweed-New Haven Airport‘s runways: that they should not be lengthened to accommodate more air traffic.
Still, the crowd wasn’t entirely convinced. Its message: You say no. Now what are you going to do about it?
by Paul Bass | Oct 21, 2014 2:45 pm | Comments (14)
John Vigliotti walked to the bank as usual Tuesday to transfer money—only to learn from a friendly teller that he’ll soon need to drive to Woodbridge instead.
by Aliyya Swaby | Oct 20, 2014 2:29 pm
One more hurdle down to bring Eblens to Whalley Avenue.
by Aliyya Swaby | Oct 15, 2014 12:16 pm | Comments (1)
by Aliyya Swaby | Oct 15, 2014 11:07 am | Comments (2)
Two Dwight groups divided over a proposed Marriott Residence Inn on Whalley agreed in favor of a plan for an athletic apparel store a block away.
by Aliyya Swaby | Oct 15, 2014 11:05 am | Comments (5)
Developers of a proposed Marriott Residence Inn on Whalley Avenue were granted more time to talk with Dwight neighbors before continuing with their quest for zoning relief.
by Aliyya Swaby | Oct 13, 2014 2:41 pm | Comments (6)
The owner of a regional athletic-wear chain is seeking zoning relief to open a store in the former Rite Aid at Whalley Avenue and Dwight Street.
by Aliyya Swaby | Oct 8, 2014 9:00 am | Comments (39)
A scheduled kiss-and-make-up meeting between Dwight neighbors and the proposed builder of a new six-story 115-room Marriott Residence Inn turned into a mass denunciation of the plan—when the developer failed to show.