Downtown Tucson is showing progress, signs of a real downtown. Finally.
Rio Nuevo took the first, formal steps Monday toward fixing up the dilapidated Tucson Convention Center.
The company most actively involved in the redevelopment of downtown's west side is asking to change the terms of its agreement with the city for a third time.
Rio Nuevo has been asked to provide the final piece of financing necessary to pull off a $22 million downtown hotel.
Sundays won't be reserved for football and church anymore.
City of Tucson and Rio Nuevo Multipurpose Facilities District officials last week signed a settlement that puts to rest more than three bitter years of bickering over Rio Nuevo's past.
The city of Tucson and the Rio Nuevo District officially buried the hatchet Thursday morning.
The legal tussle that has engulfed the Rio Nuevo District and city of Tucson the past two years may be coming to an end.
The Tucson Convention Center could receive Rio Nuevo money after all.
Bleachers, aging restrooms and other facilities at the Tucson Convention Center need repair or replacement.
What's an additional three weeks of negotiating after nearly two years of bickering?
Two former Rio Nuevo board members won't have to dig into their own pockets, even if a judge rules against them in a lawsuit filed by the developer of a now-defunct downtown hotel project.
Tucson Mayor Jonathan Rothschild, left, spoke to Pima County Administrator Chuck Huckelberry during a panel discussion on the future of the Tucson economy Wednesday.
Moving the region's economy forward requires a united government, members of the Tucson Rotary Club were told Wednesday.
The Tucson City Council didn't accept Rio Nuevo's latest proposal to settle their long-standing dispute but didn't reject it outright, either.
The Rio Nuevo board agreed Monday to make up to $6 million in improvements to the crumbling Tucson Convention Center in a bid to resolve two lawsuits over who owns and owes what in connection with the downtown redevelopment project.
It will be at least a year before a bridge built to carry the modern streetcar across the Santa Cruz River actually feels the rumble of steel wheels.
It's not uncommon for comments attributed to me in the Star related to Rio Nuevo to be preceded by the phrase "a frequent critic of Rio Nuevo …"
Project manager Bill O'Malley, foreground, and board member Phil Hall, both with the Friends of Tucson's Birthplace, place ocotillo fencing on top of a ramada in the Mission Gardens, which is at the base of "A" Mountain.