This is helpful.
"Even people who could walk there don't want to move there."
What do you do when you're a magazine company that's tired of working right at the heart of a tourist-infested, legendary-but-charmless Manhattan transit hub? Consider moving to the other one, apparently.
Canadian political party uses graphic 9/11 image to generate excitement for pig roast.
A lack of funds is not one of them, of course.
Another September 11 anniversary has been reached with unsatisfactory progress in lower Manhattan.
Does this mean the $3 coins Aunt Helen bought from a street vendor downtown five years ago while she was visiting from California are going to appreciate in value?
Because people are moving around really fast!
It may be over budget and behind schedule, but it shouldn't be dismissed.
For far too long, the use of "freedom" has been a cheap rhetorical trick.
Marketers selling office space at ground zero have decided to ditch the name "Freedom Tower."
Do we really need Anderson Cooper, Katie Couric, and Brian Williams in Louisiana when they could cover the hurricane and the RNC at the same time? Plus, all your daily finance, real estate, law, and media news.
Turns out the issue whose cover displayed little Vivienne and Knox sold 2.6 million copies, the fourth-largest selling issue of all time for the mag. Plus, the rest of our industry news roundup.
That's nearly $400 million more than the original estimate — and there will be a two-to-three-year delay, as well.
The director of an effort to reexamine the events of September 11, 2001, has failed to collect enough signatures to get on the November ballot.
Finally, some good news for developer Larry Silverstein.
But they did better than analysts predicted. That, plus the latest on Hamptons real-estate prices, Condé Nast's upper echelons, and the "You go girl!" spinner, in our daily industry roundup.
Plus the latest from the Federal Reserve, Skadden, Condé Nast, and Warren Buffett, in today's industry report.
In the PA director's report on delays and cost explosions at Ground Zero, he suggested that David Paterson appoint a "traffic cop" to manage all the different projects. We suspect he has someone particular in mind.