A city centre lap-dancing club has been allowed to re-open despite concerns from the Birmingham Royal Ballet and Hippodrome that it is 'inappropriate'. It was argued that the objection to Scarlets, at Horse Fair, from the two neighbouring firms was based on a 'moral' opposition to strip clubs generally as opposed to legitimate concerns. Birmingham City Council's Licensing and Public Protection Committee approved the application for the club's licence to be renewed today Wednesday, November
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Updated: October 3, pm. Brant is developing the site at the southeast corner of the intersection for Dr. Shaun Kondamuri, of Munster.
Good fences may make good neighbors, but a recently erected construction barrier at American Preparatory Academy is adding to simmering tensions between the Draper charter school and nearby residents. Their home is located next to the mouth of the school's driveway on Lone Peak Parkway, putting the banner in full view of families dropping off and picking up their children. On Monday, a backhoe was parked in front of the banner, Josh Aune said, and by Tuesday, a roughly foot-tall opaque fence had been installed along the back side of Aune's property. Aune said the school gave no notice that the fence would be erected.
Plat recorded in creates Tract A, an "Access Control Strip" across the end of the dedicated street. A note on the face of the plat says that Tract A is to be deeded to the city. But, apparently, said deed exchange never happened.
The lawsuit involves a 1-foot-wide non-access easement around 9, acres along the Kerr County border with Kendall County, including much of Champee Springs Ranches and acres that belong to Teal Trading. The easement has survived several legal challenges. Last summer, the 4th Court of Appeals upheld a trial court ruling that the easement is valid and legally enforceable.
The impediment is a non-access easement recorded in that surrounds 9, acres along the border of Kerr and Kendall counties, including much of the Champee Springs Ranches subdivision, and acres there belonging to Teal. The 4th Court of Appeals on Wednesday upheld a trial court ruling in a suit Champee Springs residents filed against Teal, finding that the easement is valid, legally enforceable and binding on Teal. No decision on whether to fight on has been made by Teal, which wanted the easement terminated so it can unify its land within the easement — called Privilege Creek Ranches — with about 1, acres of adjoining property it owns outside the easement.