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Mixed-use residential, commercial project moves forward near Fort Worth's T&P Station

The Fort Worth T, Fort Worth Housing Authority, city, and Fort Worth South nonprofit are taking the next step in studying the market for a mixed-use residential and commercial complex on a parking lot south of T&P Station.

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Left Bank developer says he's close to incentive agreement with city

Centergy Retail says it has development agreements for 600 units of multifamily and a luxury hotel.

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New TCU-area Tex-Mex restaurant to open

Pegaso Mexican Diner, a Tex-Mex comfort food restaurant specializing in handmade enchiladas, will have its grand opening Aug. 19. The new fast-casual eatery, which highlights vintage Fort Worth

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FAA: Plano, Granbury family members dead in Central Texas plane crash

RANGER, Texas (AP) — Three family members have died in a small plane crash in rural Central Texas.

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ACH has 'buyer interest' for Summit property, plans to demolish Print Shop building

ACH Child and Family Services plans to demolish the historic Print Shop building on its Wichita Street campus and has confirmed buyer interest in its Summit Avenue property.

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Look who's 40: GCG Marketing celebrates

ABack in the day, Weekly & Associates.  

.40 years later: GCG Marketing

 

On April Fool’s Day 1973, a new advertising agency named Weekly & Associates opened its doors in Fort Worth.

Today, that same agency, now renamed GCG Marketing, is celebrating its 40th anniversary.

Over the decades, the firm has earned multiple awards, survived countless fads and coped with rapidly-changing technology.

Asked the secret of GCG’s success, President Neil Foster cites staying power. “Times have

changed, but we found our business-to-business marketing niche early on and stuck with it.

That niche has been the constant that helped us weather the decades.”

The agency has changed over the years. The ‘80s brought a rebrand for the agency. Many companies were taking marketing in house at the time,

but management still saw a strong need for graphics and other services, leading to a name change: Graphic Concepts Group.

By the 2000s, the wheel had come back around. Clients started asking for – and receiving – a broader list of services. Graphic Concepts Group was, by all accounts, a full-service advertising agency, but people couldn’t tell by the name. So the agency morphed again, to its current moniker, GCG.

“Success is a matter of staying power,” said Foster. “You have to adapt accordingly. We’ve made it 40 years because we never stopped challenging ourselves – both creatively and in terms of what we can do for our clients.”

 

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What do you think of the new plans for a new Will Rogers arena and changes at the Convention Center?