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Night life in Salt Lake City strikes the right midpoint for Caitie Giauque.
The 28-year-old partakes of some of downtown’s attractions but an evening in her social life is just as likely to involve cooking and watching movies with friends or working on “random projects here and there.”
Utah’s capital “is a manageable size,” the Brigham Young University graduate and Provo native says.
Robert Kirby is on vacation. This is a reprint of an earlier column.
You can feel it, can’t you? The air is cooler and leaves have started to turn. Summer is leaving. Winter is an inch away on the thermometer. Autumn will officially begin soon. It’s not so bad. There’s football, burning leaves, carving jack-o-lanterns and the new TV lineup.
There are funny-looking parking spots painted up and down 300 South downtown. Bike lanes are this way and that. Workers are paving and jack hammering — and, simply put, between 600 East and 300 West, things are a mess.
But don’t worry, say Salt Lake City officials, when the dust clears — about mid-October — the city will have its first permanent protected bike lanes on both sides of what some still call Broadway.
The price tag: $900,000.
It’s a work in progress, said City Hall spokesman Art Raym
Mayor Ralph Becker is no Michael Bloomberg when it comes to gun control.
Becker, mayor of Salt Lake City and soon to be president of the National League of Cities, has no intention of leading a crusade against what he sees as too-lax firearms laws.
The Democrat supports what he considers common-sense gun control and, in the days after the 2012 massacre at Sandy Hook Elementary School in Newtown, Conn., he signed onto the U.
How much impact does Salt Lake Comic Con have on downtown’s economy?
That’s what co-founder Dan Farr would like to find out. During the second annual Comic Con, scheduled for Sept. 4-6, the convention will conduct a survey with Visit Salt Lake to measure how much money con-goers spend outside of the Salt Palace Convention Center.
Before now, no one was tracking it.
They are young, diverse, mobile, socially aware and part of a long-sought transformation in Utah’s urban core.
Twenty-somethings are driving a residential boom in the heart of Salt Lake City, with thousands of new apartments, condominiums and town homes being built to cater to the living needs of these so-called millennials.
Utah’s younger demographics, its sturdy job market and a blossoming tech sector have combined with a light-rail system and premier outdoor and cultural attractions to lure a