The New York Giants and New York Jets refiled a lawsuit Thursday to stop developers from expanding a planned $3 billion megamall near MetLife Stadium, placing another roadblock in front of a project that already has endured 10 years of false starts and financial woes.
A long-delayed megamall project in the Meadowlands has taken a major step forward.
After 10 years, the long-delayed retail and entertainment complex at New Jersey’s Meadowlands may finally be entering the homestretch.
Governor Chris Christie has called it the ugliest building in America, and it may be the first structure people see when they come to the Super Bowl in New Jersey.
An ongoing conflict between the New York Giants, the New York Jets and developers has caused the delay of the American Dream megamall and entertainment complex located directly across from the stadium.
Triple Five refused to agree to close the mega-mall on Sundays to help minimize traffic during the football season. The Jets and Giants have promised to sue if the authority approves the new plan.
The mega-complex formerly known as Xanadu is expected to have up to 150,000 visitors a day, far eclipsing the number who attended the Talmud event at MetLife Stadium on Wednesday.
The shopping and entertainment center formerly known as Xanadu could see up to 150,000 visitors a day.
Speaking with WCBS 880 anchors Wayne Cabot and Steve Scott, Christie said “we’ll see what happens” when directly asked if he would veto a gay marriage bill.
Jon Hanson, who headed a committee appointed by Gov. Chris Christie to study the future of casinos, racetracks and Xanadu, told a gambling forum Thursday that the project will shed its Kubla Khan-inspired name.
Christie wants a longtime New Jersey eyesore, Xanadu, to get a face-lift.
The company that owns Mall of America now has its eye on a massive, troubled retail and entertainment complex in northern New Jersey.
The stalled Xanadu retail and entertainment complex in the Meadowlands has been more than an unfinished eyesore for New Jersey. For public pensions that invested in it, it’s been a serious money drain.
Debate about the future of New Jersey’s gambling and entertainment industries moves north to the Meadowlands Friday.