In a recent court filing, Park City Mountain Resort says that if it were evicted off the ski mountain by its landlord, Talisker Land Holdings, the Resort will dismantle the ski lifts on the hill. Attorneys for Talisker are saying the Resort is not entitled to do that - while the two sides have been debating other issues in court over the past week. Rick Brough has more.
Opposing attorneys for the Park City Mountain Resort and for Talisker returned to Third District Court Thursday and argued two major issues over the Resort's lease of its ski mountain. Judge Ryan Harris didn't hand down a decision, saying he will have rulings at an unspecified time. However, reporters did hear briefly outside the courtroom from Jon Cumming, the CEO of Powdr Corp, parent company of the Mountain Resort. Rick Brough has more.
Attorneys for the Park City Mountain Resort went into Third District Thursday, asking Judge Ryan Harris to reconsider a major ruling against the Resort which he handed down a year and a half ago. In the legal fight with its landlord, Talisker, the Mountain Resort argues that the lease on over 3,000 acres of its ski mountain is still valid.
The announcement that the EPA and United Park City Mines/Talisker have come to an agreement to clean up mine tailings around the Richardson Flat Superfund Site is also big news for Summit County government. Rick Brough has more.
The latest ruling from Third District Court is a mixed bag for the two sides in the Park City ski resort fight, as Judge Ryan Harris ruled in part for the Park City Mountain Resort and partly for Talisker - the landlord for the bulk of the Mountain Resort's ski hill. Favoring Talisker, the judge refused to throw out its claim that the Mountain Resort is unlawfully in possession of the ski mountain, and is subject to eviction. Talisker can continue to litigate that allegation.