ARTICLES

The Interview Issue: Scott Newman

Scott Newman is an attorney and former Marion County prosecutor whose second act included founding Strand Analytical Laboratories and Rock Steady Boxing. He’s married with three stepsons.
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Emmis: Dynamic pricing will reshape many industries

Indianapolis-based Emmis Communications Corp. executives believe their latest acquisition, a local flexible-pricing software firm called Digonex Technologies, can revolutionize any number of businesses, including radio.
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TRY THIS: A caving adventurer discovers the upside of the underworld

We're a three-person caving group about to enter Sullivan Cave. Our leader locks the gate behind us.
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Revitalization plan brings new homes to Crown Hill area

Near North Development Corp. is serving as master developer of the project, which is using $488,000 in U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development grants.
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Building spree reshaping Broad Ripple Village

A rush of new office, residential and retail projects suggest real estate developers in Broad Ripple Village remain optimistic in the midst of high-profile incidents of crime.
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ChaCha CEO Jones launches app school in Carmel

Some of the events will take place at Scott Jones’ estate at 1150 W. 116th St. The unique setting prompted the founders to name the school Eleven Fifty.
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Clay Township sewer-overflow project halted

The Clay Township Regional Waste District on Wednesday withdrew its offer to buy part of a church's land and build a million-gallon sewage-overflow tank near 106th Street and Keystone Parkway.
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Church wants to put sewer-overflow plan on hold

A Carmel church is asking a Clay Township utility to withdraw its offer to buy part of the church's land for a sewer-overflow tank so that church officials can conduct research and meet with neighbors for input.
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Carmel residents balk at sewer-overflow tank planned next to church

The Clay Township Regional Waste District has made a $106,800 offer to King of Glory Church to buy land for the above-ground tank, which would be the size of a one-story McMansion.
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Democratic city-county councilors want police to live inside county

IMPD officers are not required to live in the city, and about 240, or 16 percent of the force, choose to reside elsewhere. Many of the city’s highest-crime neighborhoods have the fewest police officers as residents.
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