The National Aquarium moving forward with its long-expressed goal of a new animal care and rescue center, buying a property in Jonestown to relocate operations from the Fells Point building where they have been based for more than two decades.
Consider the city's fingers crossed. Baltimore's resident billionaire, Under Armour founder and CEO Kevin Plank, confirmed Friday what many had long-suspected — that he was the mystery buyer of roughly 43 acres of waterfront property in Westport at a bankruptcy auction earlier this year.
Jeanine Turner and Jeffrey Kent pooled their resources as interior designer and master painter, respectively, into pop-up gallery projects that benefit the vacant property owner, the artist who needs exhibition space and, of course, the potential buyer, since everything is for sale.
A roughly 43-acre group of waterfront properties in Westport is slated to go to foreclosure auction Wednesday, opening the opportunity for the land, once proposed for an ambitious development of homes, offices and shopping, to go to a new owner.
After nearly two years presiding over bankruptcy proceedings that could determine whether developer Patrick Turner retains control of land in South Baltimore where he had planned an ambitious waterfront development, U.S. Bankruptcy Judge Robert A. Gordon entered the court Friday with his mind made up.
The saga of developer Patrick Turner's plan to develop a portion of the South Baltimore waterfront is scheduled to continue next month before a bankruptcy court judge, who could be asked to decide if the creditor can foreclose on the property.
U.S. bankruptcy judge Robert Gordon Tuesday denied a bid for more time sought by Westport developer Patrick Turner, who has been trying for a decade to turn an empty piece of Baltimore's western waterfront into a high-end, mixed use community.
A U.S. bankruptcy court is scheduled to decide Tuesday whether to grant more time to developer Patrick Turner, who has tried for 10 years to transform a piece of the Westport waterfront from grassy marsh to a bustling downtown neighborhood.
A lawsuit over the ownership of the Westport waterfront that was dismissed last month by a bankruptcy judge will be re-filed in a different court, an attorney for real estate developer Patrick Turner said Monday.
The developers of the stalled Westport Waterfront filed a $225 million suit in bankruptcy court Wednesday alleging that out-of-state financiers posed as potential investors in the project and then conspired with others to upend development plans.
The news that Patrick Turner's Westport Waterfront development is facing foreclosure has been taken in stride by Westport residents and city officials, who are not pegging all their expectations for the South Baltimore community on the long-stalled Turner project.
Members of the Republican, Green and Libertarian parties are often divided by strong ideological differences in national politics. But in Baltimore, candidates from the three parties emphatically agree on at least one point: The long-running dominance of Democrats in city politics is detrimental.
The private developers of two high-profile state projects are seeking financing through a program that lets wealthy foreigners invest $500,000 and, in return, go to the front of the line for green cards and possible U.S. citizenship.
Two developers say they are planning to submit bids Friday to operate a casino in Western Maryland, and the head of the state slots commission said there are "multiple people interested" in the Baltimore slots license.
After years of trademarking the Seacrets name, and plotting a franchise, CEO Leighton Moore filed paperwork this year to franchise the brand nationally. And Baltimore could be one of the first locations.
State officials agreed Wednesday to extend the bidding deadline for the Baltimore slots license by nearly two months, a move that delays the selection process until after the city's contested mayoral primary in September.