Embattled TechCity owner Alan Ginsberg recently sold six buildings at the troubled former IBM site to Mio Marino, a Suffern-based clothing and accessory firm, for more than $13 million.
Kingston area | Business
While many retail properties in the town of Ulster sit vacant, including much of the Hudson Valley Mall along with several big box stores and forgotten fast food emporiums, Joe Mesuda says his row on Morton Boulevard is thriving.
A proposed cannabis, cultivation, processing, packaging and distribution operation could bring up to 300-400 jobs to an industrial park in Wawarsing that was once home to Schrade Knife Company and Channel Master.
And as of today, the cultural/business initiative known as BluePrint is, materially, just a series of Covid-safe summer events on a makeshift stage in the parking lot on the former IBM campus. But BluePrint is a vision of, and a proposal for, something much more: a kind of making good on the defaulted promise this building represents.
Like the Catskills themselves, the local real-estate market has its ups and downs. Right now, prices for single-family homes in Ulster County are on a strong upward slope.
Ground was broken in Kingston last week on the Pine Street Family Health Center, a new facility being built by the Institute for Family Health which is expected to serve between 8,000-10,000 patients annually, regardless of their ability to pay.
If you’ve been shopping for a new or used car in the Hudson Valley recently, you may have noticed a diminished selection and higher prices. The reason is a global shortage of semiconductor chips that shows no sign of ending any time soon.
Barnes & Noble said it plans to relocate across the street to the former Olive Garden at the Kings Mall with a “new concept” store. A fall opening is planned.
We tend to associate abbeys and monasteries in medieval Europe with contemplation and learning. But historically, they were also one of the main sources of wine and beer, which were promoted as safer alternatives to dubious local water sources, especially during times of plague.
For $30, local entrepreneurs and tech enthusiasts will have an opportunity to have their startup ideas evaluated and guided by experts this July at Techstars Startup Weekend Hudson Valley.