Winnipeg Free Press - ONLINE EDITION
Posted: 09/12/2013 5:41 PM | Comments: 0
The Forks Renewal Corporation, along with the City of Winnipeg, will host a discussion on the future of a controversial piece of downtown land later this month.
A public workshop is scheduled for Sept. 26 to discuss and develop a vision for the rail side and Parcel Four sites. The workshop will be held at the Manitoba Children’s Museum at The Forks on Sept. 26, starting at 6:30 p.m.
This will be the second public workshop on the 12-acre patch of vacant land. The first workshop, held in June, focused on prioritizing what a new public space should be and how it should be represented through development at the site.
The land is located across from the Canadian Museum for Human Rights and Shaw Park, is surrounded by the CN main line to the west, Waterfront Drive to the east and Provencher Boulevard and William Stephenson Way on the north, with the southern edge being Forks Market Road.
The northern part of the land (Parcel Four) is owned by the city. The Forks Renewal Corporation owns the southern section.
Space for the workshop is limited. Those interested in attending should RSVP at email@example.com or check out the website (theforks.com/railside) for more information.
Have you found an error, or know of something we’ve missed in one of our stories? Please use the form below and let us know.
Having problems with the form?Contact Us Directly
Katz recommits to temporary water service in 24 hours for residents with frozen lines
Drivers acquitted in huge cocaine bust
Winnipeg is undergoing a renaissance: Katz
Report on violence against indigenous women 'appalling': Ashton
Malaysia loses contact with plane carrying 239
Vic Toews appointed to Court of Queen's Bench
Russia in patriotic fervour over Crimea
Short on thrills, big on skills
Jets coach not worried about loss of momentum
Peter Nygård Lives Forever - Our latest Key of Bart
Former Mountie charged with indecent assault
Newspaper delivery delayed today
Headingley RCMP investigating suspicious death
Quebec win forces Stoughton into tougher route at Brier