The Indiana House has approved a road-funding plan that would raise the gasoline tax by 10 cents and increase vehicle registration fees to fund improvements to the state's infrastructure.
A state Senate committee has approved a bill that Indiana's investor-owned utilities back that would eliminate much of the financial incentive for installing solar panels.
IndyCar driver Graham Rahal will continue to have Steak n Shake as his primary sponsor for four races in 2017.
The Greensburg factory marked the start of production of the small sport-utilty vehicle Wednesday. Officials announced plans last year to spend $52 million on preparing the factory for CR-V production.
The U.S. attorney's office in Indianapolis confirmed the arrest of Craig Nichols on Wednesday but said it could not discuss it because records in his case remain under a court-ordered seal.
The Labor Department said Wednesday consumer prices rose 0.6 percent last month, the most since February 2013 and twice what economists were expecting.
Americans spent more than normally expected last month at clothiers, department stores, electronics outlets and sporting goods retailers.
The collapse of one potential mega-merger and the uncertain future of the other could hurt shoppers on the Affordable Care Act exchanges next year by leaving them with even fewer options and potentially higher prices.
The Indiana Senate has followed the House's lead and voted to override two bills that former Gov. Mike Pence vetoed last year. The Senate's votes Tuesday mean the bills become law.
Indiana is one of 13 states where voters elect the schools chief. The other 37 allow either the governor or the board of education to select someone to fill the position.
A review by The Associated Press found Seema Verma and her small Indianapolis-based firm made millions through consulting agreements with at least nine states while also working under contract for Hewlett Packard.
Indianapolis-based Anthem responded almost immediately Tuesday by saying Cigna does not have the right to cancel the deal.
An Indiana House committee voted Tuesday to create a special summer committee to study the possibility of repealing an Indiana law requiring people to get a license before carrying a handgun.
The land is expected to be developed into a mixed-use innovation district that will include more than a million square feet of office, educational, retail, residential, hotel and community space.
Stylists who specialize in braiding hair would no longer have to obtain a cosmetology license under a measure approved by the Indiana House.
The decision comes after the university had considered giving up the WIPB-TV frequency in a Federal Communications Commission auction aimed at freeing up bandwidth for mobile devices.
Indiana officials have delayed by another seven months the deadline for finishing construction on the Interstate 69 extension segment between Bloomington and Martinsville.
More than 3,500 federal and state lawsuits allege that the DuPont Co. Washington Works plant, near Parkersburg, West Virginia, had dumped perfluorooctanoic acid into the Ohio River.
An 11-year-old Indiana girl died in an all-terrain vehicle crash in 2015, and her mother has been pushing to change laws on helmets and safety education.
Alumni say they knew little about the college's dire financial standing before the board of trustees decided Feb. 3 to close for at least the 2017-18 school year.
Mayor Joe Hogsett on Sunday said Indianapolis welcomes all immigrants, refugees and marginalized people, but he stopped short of declaring the capital to be a sanctuary city.
Tying an expansion of Indiana's pre-school program to its more politically touchy voucher system has drawn criticism from House Democrats, pre-K advocates and even some Republicans.
The state audit says the department didn't have sufficient internal policies to ensure funds used for confidential drug buys were secure from loss.
The dilemma comes after Gov. Eric Holcomb said Thursday he would terminate a tentative deal to lease the state's cellphone towers for potentially $260 million over 50 years.
The Postal Service has lost money for 10 consecutive years. First-class mail volume is down as people rely more on email for online bill payments. But online shopping has led to record volume in its package-delivery business.