36-bed student apartment development proposed on Ann Arbor’s Main Street

ANN ARBOR, MI — Two houses on Ann Arbor’s Main Street are proposed to be demolished to make way for a 36-bed apartment building catering to University of Michigan students.

The city’s Planning Commission voted 6-0 Tuesday night, Dec. 1, to recommend City Council approve the development.

The project is proposed on the east side of Main Street, just south of Davis Avenue and south of downtown.

Two-story rental houses at 907 and 913 S. Main St. would be torn down and replaced by a three-story, 13,467-square-foot building containing six six-bedroom apartments.

The project is allowed under the existing multi-family zoning, maxing out a 30-foot height limit.

Each of the tri-level units would include six bathrooms, two kitchens and two living areas.

Commission Chair Sarah Mills complimented the development team on what she considered a super creative and smart design, making special note of the dual kitchens.

Commissioner Alex Milshteyn

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Housing development proposed for Glenmore area again denied recommendation | Local Government

At a board meeting in October, Supervisor Donna Price, who represents the Scottsville District, asked the board to send the project back to the Planning Commission for a recommendation before it comes back before the board, which supervisors supported.

In addition to the decrease in density from two gross units per acre and 2.5 net units per acre to 1.6 gross units per acre and 1.9 net units per acre, the design and alignment of one of the main roads has been reconfigured to discourage traffic from entering and exiting Breezy Hill on Running Deer Drive.

More than 230 community members, nearly all against the proposed development, have reached out to commissioners and staff via email with concerns about the proposal. Many of the concerns were around language in the area’s Master Plan that says “it is essential that all of the U.S. 250 improvements be constructed before new development

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Corvee Adds Proposed Legislative Tax Changes to Tax Planning Software

Software now available to compare current law vs. proposed tax changes to aid in future tax planning

FORT LAUDERDALE, Nov. 23, 2020 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) — Corvee, a software and solutions company which serves tax and accounting firms, today announces the company’s tax planning software has been updated to include proposed tax changes in the event President-elect Joe Biden is able to pass his proposed changes to tax policy. The software will show the current law vs. proposed tax changes to help in future tax planning.

Corvee recently released the ability for tax and accounting firms to compare what their clients will pay and can save in taxes for 2021 under current law vs. Biden’s proposed policy all within their Tax Planning software. The new tax comparison tool also allows adding tax planning strategies unique to each scenario to be able to develop a proactive and strategic tax plan and be

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Morgan Stanley names internet companies that will be hit by China’s proposed anti-monopoly rules

  • China’s draft anti-monopoly rules will likely hit the country’s major internet companies, which were already fighting off rivals that were taking away chunks of their market share, Morgan Stanley said in a report.
  • China’s bureau for regulating monopolies — the State Administration for Market Regulation (SAMR) — issued draft rules on Tuesday to stop anti-competitive practices in the internet space.
  • Shares of major Chinese internet names including Alibaba, Tencent and Meituan fell sharply on Wednesday.



People walk past a Tencent sign at the company headquarters in Shenzhen, Guangdong province, China August 7, 2020.


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People walk past a Tencent sign at the company headquarters in Shenzhen, Guangdong province, China August 7, 2020.

SINGAPORE — China has drafted a slew of new anti-monopoly laws that will likely hit the country’s major internet companies, says Morgan Stanley.

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It comes as the competitive landscape in China intensifies and tech giants continue to fend off new rivals that are taking away chunks of their market share, according

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