Education & Workforce Development

Indiana Public worker, teacher funds have lost $8B in 15 monthsRestricted Content

March 2, 2009
Peter Schnitzler
The state's two biggest pension funds are poised to combine into one Indiana Public Retirement System, with a single executive director and board.
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Creative Street scores with online educationRestricted Content

March 2, 2009
Anthony Schoettle
The rising popularity of online education is ringing up sales for a local firm better known for video production.
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School makes move into historic Lockerbie buildingRestricted Content

March 2, 2009
The private Todd Academy plans to move into a historic building at the northwest corner of East and New York streets in Lockerbie Square.
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A merger of education and artRestricted Content

March 2, 2009
The Mind Trust, an Indianapolis-based not-for-profit that supports education reform, is sponsoring an art show March 6 at the Harrison Center for the Arts.
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Vocational art school grows at PyramidsRestricted Content

March 2, 2009
The Art Institute of Indianapolis is expanding its presence at the Pyramids with the addition of offices, classrooms, specialty labs and a lounge for its growing student population.
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DeHaan's Christel House plots high school, foreign growthRestricted Content

February 23, 2009
J.K. Wall
Christel House Academy, a K-8 charter school, launched a campaign this year to raise money for a $5 million high school, with classes starting in the 2010-2011 school year.
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Project plants seeds of academic successRestricted Content

February 16, 2009
United Way is spending $114,000 to bring Project Seed, a program with specially trained math experts, to 11 Indianapolis Public Schools.
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Papa's college funds hit the skidsRestricted Content

February 9, 2009
Mickey Maurer
When I read the year-end statements from the 529 College Saving Plans I had established for the benefit of my grandchildren, I felt lower than a snake's belly.
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Credit crisis reverses student lender's growthRestricted Content

February 9, 2009
J.K. Wall
ISM Loans is waiting to re-enter markets after halting its lending, changing its leadership and cutting 100 workers.
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NASA contracts soaringRestricted Content

February 9, 2009
Chris O'Malley
NASA begins to award more grants to Indiana firms and universities.
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Stimulus talk creates uncertainty at StatehouseRestricted Content

February 9, 2009
Ed Feigenbaum
Stimulus talk continues to dominate discussion at the Indiana Statehouse, creating indecision for lawmakers who were supposed to be devoting their full attention to assembling a two-year budget under difficult economic circumstances.
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Purdue researchers tweak CT scanners to help lumber industry find knots, cracks, decay in treesRestricted Content

February 9, 2009
Scott Olson
CT scanners have been used for decades to peer inside humans. Now a Purdue University researcher is training the technology on hardwood trees to help lumber mills get the most value from logs.
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IU scores with 'Philanthropy 50' giftsRestricted Content

February 9, 2009
Two Indiana businessmen, Michael Maurer and the late Jesse Cox, made the Philanthropy 50 with enormous gifts to Indiana University in 2008.
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'Two Million Minutes' begets India and China sequelsRestricted Content

February 9, 2009

Angel investor Bob Compton has produced a pair of sequels to his 2007 documentary film "Two Million Minutes," which examined the differences between education in the United States, India and China.

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Pitching manufacturing careers a challenge amid slumpRestricted Content

February 2, 2009
Kathleen McLaughlin
The message that Steve Dwyer, recently retired chief operating officer of Rolls-Royce North America, is taking to central Indiana educators is that they still need to train students for careers in manufacturing.
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City loses a Japanese pioneerRestricted Content

February 2, 2009
Gary Weir
Rev. Itoko Maeda was a citizen of the world, Japanese by birth, American by choice and also a Hoosier who did a tremendous amount to teach the people of this state Japanese and Japanese culture.
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Brand is true leaderRestricted Content

February 2, 2009
Thank you [Bill Benner] for writing the kind [column in the Jan. 26 issue] on Myles Brand.
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More high schoolers enrolling in collegeRestricted Content

January 26, 2009
J.K. Wall
Fall Creek Academy is among a growing number of high schools that enroll their students to take classes at colleges, earning credit toward both a high school and a college degree.
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Martin University needs cashRestricted Content

January 26, 2009
Martin University needs to raise $1.26 million to restore its campus from December flooding caused by a burst pipe—in addition to $1 million the predominantly black school was already trying to raise in order to shore up its fragile finances.
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Conexus seeks new work forceRestricted Content

January 19, 2009
Steve Dwyer, retired chief operating officer of Rolls-Royce North America, is joining Conexus Indiana to lead a campaign to recruit students into training for skilled manufacturing and logistics work. The campaign is called "Dream It. Do It."
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Ball State hopes for gold as students follow profs into new media venturesRestricted Content

January 12, 2009
J.K. Wall
Students, commerce and emerging media have moved to the forefront of Ball State's mission under President Jo Ann Gora, attracting corporate dollars to the university.
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Craving for convenience fuels Ivy Tech's online boomRestricted Content

January 12, 2009
Scott Olson
Students are flocking to online classes at Ivy Tech Community College faster than the burgeoning college is racking up overall growth—mirroring a national trend toward computers over classrooms.
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IU striving to keep tuition affordableRestricted Content

December 29, 2008
Your Dec. 8 editorial, "State flunking affordability test," quotes liberally from the National Center for Public Policy and Higher Education's recent report, which concludes that 49 of 50 states—including Indiana—deserve an "F" for their affordability efforts. Unfortunately, this grade is based on an analysis that dramatically overstates college costs in Indiana—or at least those costs incurred by Hoosiers attending Indiana University.
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Plan calls for creating a downtown feel at IUPUI campusRestricted Content

December 22, 2008
J.K. Wall
In 20 years, IUPUI leaders want their campus to feel more like the rest of downtown — taller buildings, more parks, more people hanging out — and they want to connect it to the city's core.
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Track, tennis venue at IUPUI eyed for demolition

December 22, 2008
Anthony Schoettle
Long-range plans for IUPUI unveiled this month call for the demolition of the Michael A. Carroll Track & Field Stadium and Indianapolis Tennis Center, raising questions about the future of sporting events held at those venues that have generated tens of millions of dollars in economic activity for the city.
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  1. I never thought I'd see the day when a Republican Mayor would lead the charge in attempting to raise every tax we have to pay. Now it's income taxes and property taxes that Ballard wants to increase. And to pay for a pre-K program? Many studies have shown that pre-K offer no long-term educational benefits whatsoever. And Ballard is pitching it as a way of fighting crime? Who is he kidding? It's about government provided day care. It's a shame that we elected a Republican who has turned out to be a huge big spending, big taxing, big borrowing liberal Democrat.

  2. Why do we blame the unions? They did not create the 11 different school districts that are the root of the problem.

  3. I was just watching an AOW race from cleveland in 1997...in addition to the 65K for the race, there were more people in boats watching that race from the lake than were IndyCar fans watching the 2014 IndyCar season finale in the Fontana grandstands. Just sayin...That's some resurgence modern IndyCar has going. Almost profitable, nobody in the grandstands and TV ratings dropping 61% at some tracks in the series. Business model..."CRAZY" as said by a NASCAR track general manager. Yup, this thing is purring like a cat! Sponsors...send them your cash, pronto!!! LOL, not a chance.

  4. I'm sure Indiana is paradise for the wealthy and affluent, but what about the rest of us? Over the last 40 years, conservatives and the business elite have run this country (and state)into the ground. The pendulum will swing back as more moderate voters get tired of Reaganomics and regressive social policies. Add to that the wave of minority voters coming up in the next 10 to 15 years and things will get better. unfortunately we have to suffer through 10 more years of gerrymandered districts and dispropionate representation.

  5. Funny thing....rich people telling poor people how bad the other rich people are wanting to cut benefits/school etc and that they should vote for those rich people that just did it. Just saying..............

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