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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 31, 1989
A proposal to turn the site of the former Pike Amusement Park in Long Beach into a $1-billion seaside development of office buildings, residences, hotel rooms and shops won one of several key approvals Thursday from the city Planning Commission.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 6, 1992 | TINA GRIEGO, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A shaky real estate market and the nation's stagnating economy have forced developers of a $1-billion "city within a city" on the Long Beach oceanfront to postpone this summer's long-awaited groundbreaking for at least a year.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 19, 1989
A proposal to build a $1-billion mini-city at the site of the old Pike Amusement Park won the enthusiastic backing Tuesday of the Long Beach City Council, which voted to amend the local coastal plan to clear the way for the project. The plans to construct an 11-building, mixed-use project that would eventually employ 8,000 people must still go before the state Coastal Commission and be reviewed in detail by Long Beach. The project, a venture of the Ratkovich Co. and Enterprise Development West, would be built over a 13-year period, with ground-breaking scheduled for 1990.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 13, 1989
The state Coastal Commission on Wednesday approved changes in the local coastal plan that will allow developers to erect a "mini-city" on the site of the old Pike amusement park in Long Beach. The mixed-use development of offices, shops, hotels and residences will eventually employ 8,000 workers and provide homes for 2,000 people. Scheduled for ground-breaking next year, the $1-billion project will be built in phases over a 13-year period by the development team of The Ratkovich Co.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
July 13, 1989
The state Coastal Commission on Wednesday approved changes in the local coastal plan that will allow developers to erect a "mini-city" on the site of the old Pike amusement park in Long Beach. The mixed-use development of offices, shops, hotels and residences will eventually employ 8,000 workers and provide homes for 2,000 people. Scheduled for ground-breaking next year, the $1-billion project will be built in phases over a 13-year period by the development team of The Ratkovich Co.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
August 6, 1992 | TINA GRIEGO, TIMES STAFF WRITER
A shaky real estate market and the nation's stagnating economy have forced developers of a $1-billion "city within a city" on the Long Beach oceanfront to postpone this summer's long-awaited groundbreaking for at least a year.
NEWS
October 24, 1991
A massive development project planned for the site of the old Pike amusement park in Long Beach would have relatively modest beginnings under designs released this week. In further evidence of the soft economy and tight financial market, Pike Properties Associates has trimmed its plans for the project's first phase to 310 condominiums and 15,000 square feet of retail space. In June, the company was talking about building 350 condo units.
NEWS
April 9, 1989 | BETTINA BOXALL, Times Staff Writer
As officials eagerly embrace a massive proposal to turn the old Pike Amusement Park site into the biggest single development ever built in this city, questions are emerging about the dramatic traffic increases that will accompany Pike and other planned downtown projects. Concerns about future traffic woes proved the major reservation when the Planning Commission recently gave an impressively credentialed development team one of several key approvals needed to erect a mini-city by the sea. In perhaps the most heated criticism cast on a development that has attracted profuse praise, a member of a citywide citizens' group warned planning commissioners last month that they were propelling the city into a traffic nightmare.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 19, 1989
A proposal to build a $1-billion mini-city at the site of the old Pike Amusement Park won the enthusiastic backing Tuesday of the Long Beach City Council, which voted to amend the local coastal plan to clear the way for the project. The plans to construct an 11-building, mixed-use project that would eventually employ 8,000 people must still go before the state Coastal Commission and be reviewed in detail by Long Beach. The project, a venture of the Ratkovich Co. and Enterprise Development West, would be built over a 13-year period, with ground-breaking scheduled for 1990.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
March 31, 1989
A proposal to turn the site of the former Pike Amusement Park in Long Beach into a $1-billion seaside development of office buildings, residences, hotel rooms and shops won one of several key approvals Thursday from the city Planning Commission.
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