How believable are architectural renderings of a Ferris wheel and swimming pool in Wichita?
Posts published in “Wichita city government”
The Wichita city council will consider a tax giveaway for an economic development project that does not meet its stated policy.
What can Wichita learn from the news of layoffs at Spirit and Textron?
The Douglas Design District seeks to transform from a voluntary business organization to a tax-funded branch of government.
The City of Wichita plans to create a large district where extra sales tax will be charged.
New Census Bureau data shows the population growing in downtown Wichita.
Wichita should consider discarding the water plant contract in order to salvage its reputation and respect for process.
Is the name of the new Wichita baseball team important? Yes, as it provides insight.
The Wichita city council will consider reforms to the consent agenda.
Wichita has amenities that are promoted as creating an uncommonly superior quality of life here, but many are commonplace across the country.
From the Wichita Pachyderm Club: Speakers promoting the saving of the Century II Convention and Performing Arts Center in downtown Wichita.
Wichita Mayor Jeff Longwell says there is no corruption involving him, but this is only because of loose and sloppy Kansas and Wichita laws.
Wichita Mayor Jeff Longwell urges Wichitans to reach out to him with questions through email and social media.
The unemployment rate for Wichita and the nation is nearly equal over the last eight years. Job growth for Wichita, however, has been much slower than the nation, and the labor force for Wichita is actually smaller than in January 2011. This is what has led to a low unemployment rate in Wichita: Slow job growth paired with a declining labor force.
Given recent data and the CEDBR forecasts, Wichita's momentum is a slowly growing economy, with the rate of growth declining.
An ad from the Jeff Longwell for Mayor Committee contains a false claim.
There are eight major lessons for Wichita voters when they cast their ballots on or before November 5, 2019, concerning the revelations of favoritism involving the mayor, apparently a majority of the city council, and a number of Wichita businesses and businessmen concerning a proposed massive city water plant contract that is close to half a billion dollars, writes Karl Peterjohn.
In 2014 the City of Wichita advised spending millions on a water project, but it wasn't for the main water treatment plant replacement, and it wasn't financed with debt.
From the Wichita Pachyderm Club this week: Wichita city council candidates from district 2. This audio presentation or podcast was recorded on October 11, 2019.
The amending of a retail lease tells us a lot about the economics of downtown Wichita.