Developer plans to clean up land and generate revenue at intersection of West Sunshine Street and James River Freeway.
The location replaces another in the city north of Springfield.
Since its 1999 debut, the awards program has honored individuals under the age of 40 for their professional and civic work.
The former Doling Elementary School on West Atlantic Street may soon begin a metamorphosis if the vision of a husband-and-wife team comes to fruition.
City officials are mum on the reason behind his exit.
As one of the main gateways into the city of Springfield, the intersection of Glenstone Avenue and Kearney Street once left something to be desired.
At its regular meeting Feb. 22, council also approved $200,000 in local funds for the project from the Hatch Foundation, City Utilities and the city’s Environmental Services Department.
Springfield’s second 7 Brew Coffee shop appeared quite suddenly in mid-February at 1455 W. Battlefield Road, a site formerly occupied by an Assemblies of God Credit Union branch that was demolished to make way for the new building.
Developer seeks long-term reimbursement of improvement costs through TIF.
Branson West-based Ozarks Teen Challenge is nearing completion on the first of two buildings planned on the site of its current facility.
Springfield City Council last month approved the sale for $1, citing a public benefit.
The company takes over a former Simmons Bank building.
A Break Time truck stop and convenience store is coming to the west side of Bolivar to serve locals and travelers on Missouri Route 13.
Arts center proposal lauded as "out-of-the-box thinking."
City officials are working through multiple proposals at the site.
The 2150 E. Sunshine St. grocery retailer is coming later this month.
The gift funds a student lounge within the $40 million Robert W. Plaster Center for Advanced Manufacturing.
City Council gives green light to capital improvements program, an annual act required by the city charter.
Nixa and Sarcoxie districts take two different routes to sun power.
The Nov. 8 passage of Amendment 3, for which supporters asked Missouri voters to approve recreational weed, is likely to open the floodgates for both increased sales and workforces within the burgeoning marijuana industry, officials say.