Coronavirus has got us all down, but here’s a bit of positivity to take with you.
And other ways landlords, local government, and businesses are getting creative to sustain retail through the COVID-19 outbreak.
Why the food hub plans on keeping its Saturday market running during the coronavirus pandemic.
The historic church, which was right near the epicenter of the ‘67 Uprising, recently got an attractive renovation.
Adding to the massive projects the automaker is already undertaking in the region.
Red tape at city hall has been a long-running complaint for those trying to get permits and inspections.
The firm will occupy 30,000 square feet of space at the new office and sports medicine facility in District Detroit.
The currently vacant building downtown will also get a nearly $20 million renovation.
The black-owned businesses will be holding grand opening celebrations on Small Business Saturday, November 30.
The Detroit-based company also plans to triple its workforce by 2022
From antiques to new treasures, reclaimed to recycled, we found furniture shops for every price point in and around Detroit.
Next Cities bought the building last year for $2.1 million.
The retailer’s first store in Detroit is in a Bedrock-owned building on Woodward.
Pies, clothes, ceramics, and even temporary tattoos will be fore sale.
Multiple owners have reported declining sales since construction started this summer.
The IT and business services company had been downtown for the last 20 years.
The historic bath house in the North End got a $40,000 Motor City Match grant for the work.
The Hamtramck theater will also have a bar serving movie-themed drinks.
The 185,000-square-foot facility will also house a Plum Market and Blink Fitness.
The wellness studio and coworking space will be located in a Sanford Nelson–owned building on Division Street.
The Xfinity store on Woodward Avenue will also add 20 new employees.
Construction on Livernois Avenue has been tough on local businesses. Here’s how you can help.
It’s part of a $17-million expansion that will add 90,000 square feet of office space.
An analysis found that metro Detroit accounted for 1.73 percent of all job growth nationally.
The city is scrambling to help out businesses affected by the streetscaping.
PJ Ryder feels it’s time to move on from his struggling bar.
The Freight Yard plus markets at Beacon Park and Cadillac Square are back for the summer