A large claw poked through the stage of the once-celebrated theater on Detroit’s east side today.
The Eastown Theatre was one of Detroit’s most elegant movie palaces and later a premier rock venue during the psychedelic era.
Paradise Valley was a bustling entertainment and business district for black residents in Detroit from the 1920s to the 1950s until the area was paved over in the name of urban renewal.
On this day 80 years ago, First Lady Eleanor Roosevelt kicked off the building of the Brewster Homes, America’s first federally funded public housing project for blacks.
Grosse Pointe Park has found plenty of clever ways to block one of its busiest borders with Detroit – erect a large pile of snow, delay work on a water main project and build a farmer’s market in the middle of the road.
The former DWSD employee who failed to pay his tax and water bills is having trouble with another responsibility.
Billionaire Dan Gilbert and fellow investors have struck a deal with Mayor Mike Duggan’s administration to buy and redevelop a large swath of historic Brush Park near downtown.
Preservationists and others are hoping the city of Detroit will protect the unique building with a historic designation.
These days, few people remember the bloody battles that the UAW fought to receive recognition.
The Detroit Medical Society claimed it had no idea the house was up for foreclosure and said members invested more than $400,000 into the building.