Education & Workforce Development

Applications to Indiana law schools witherRestricted Content

April 13, 2013
Scott Olson
Applications to three of the four law schools in the state are in free fall as prospective students think twice about taking on mountains of debt at a time job prospects are dim.
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HEMPSTEAD: Indianapolis approaching important tipping pointRestricted Content

February 23, 2013
Sarah Hempstead
Confluence of trends, developments offer special opportunity.
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Indiana liberal arts colleges strategize to survive perfect stormRestricted Content

January 12, 2013
J.K. Wall
Colleges are experimenting with business models at a time when the ability of students and their families to pay are dropping dramatically, and endowments and scholarship funds remain depressed.
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Ben Davis school boasts impressive graduation ratesRestricted Content

January 12, 2013
Scott Olson
Seniors are earning their diploma while receiving a associate's degree.
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Indiana universities slow to embrace competency-based learningRestricted Content

November 17, 2012
J.K. Wall
Western Governors University allows students to complete courses as fast as they want and take as many courses as they want a semester, all for the same per-semester fee. But universities in Indiana believe the style isn't for everyone.
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IU online program getting big overhaulRestricted Content

November 17, 2012
Scott Olson
University is opting to open more courses to the masses.
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HARVEY: Dearth of faculty leading to nurse shortageRestricted Content

September 29, 2012
Margaret Harvey / Special to IBJ
The looming shortage of nurses and the faculty to educate nurses threatens Americans’ access to quality health care. As our population ages and health care becomes more extensive and complex, an increasing demand for highly educated nurses persists. This need directly influences the necessity for nursing faculty.
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At Home Quarterly: Marketplace

June 23, 2012
 IBJ Staff
Indianapolis-area statistics on home sales, mortgage rates and demographics.
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Largest Indiana public companies mostly fared well in 2011Restricted Content

June 16, 2012
Performance varied widely as industries ebbed, flowed.
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Mounting student loan debt vexing for IndianaRestricted Content

June 9, 2012
Scott Olson
More college degrees wanted, but large borrowing amounts present obstacle.
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SCHREIBER: Innovation will drive health care industryRestricted Content

May 12, 2012
Entrepreneurship needs broader encouragement, and is targeted in a new plan.
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IUPUI Honors College goes from dreary to dazzlingRestricted Content

April 28, 2012
Scott Olson
Renovation of library space creates academic attraction.
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Manufacturers prowling for skilled workersRestricted Content

March 31, 2012
Kathleen McLaughlin
Factories laid off droves of workers during the recession but now struggle to find tech-savvy employees during the recovery.
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Ball State offers higher-ed aid to Iraq, AfghanistanRestricted Content

January 7, 2012
Scott Olson
New program is making progress in volatile countries.
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IU Health is national player in multi-organ transplantsRestricted Content

November 26, 2011
Scott Olson
Unusual surgeries bring certain amount of prestige, but not a lot of profit.
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University education schools inflate grades, critics chargeRestricted Content

November 19, 2011
J.K. Wall
Nearly four of five students received A's in Indiana University education classes in 2010-2011, but education deans at IU and other universities say grading is approached differently than in other schools, such as math.
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Christel House eyeing adult charter schoolRestricted Content

November 19, 2011
Scott Olson
Like Goodwill's program, it would cater to dropouts.
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Indianapolis neighborhood striving for LEED statusRestricted Content

October 22, 2011
Scott Olson
Designation to east-side project would go beyond building certification.
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Indiana architects seek changes to public project biddingRestricted Content

October 8, 2011
Scott Olson
Design-build process is considered to be too costly.
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Big Ten game will have big impact in IndianapolisRestricted Content

September 24, 2011
Anthony Schoettle
Early indications suggest the inaugural championship football game will rake more money into the Indianapolis area than expected.
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Sustainability, more new jobs key to GM siteRestricted Content

August 27, 2011
Kevin Parsons / Special to IBJ
Why not look at the entire neighborhood instead of just this old site?
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Test scores, attitudes improving at Indianapolis magnet schoolRestricted Content

August 20, 2011
Andrew Smith
High expectations set tone for Indianapolis Public School's Harshman Middle School overhaul.
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Fundraising starts slowly for Indiana student loan programRestricted Content

August 13, 2011
Andrew Smith
The slow economy is hurting progress on an endowment that would help pro bono lawyers repay debt.
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Indiana life sciences leaders look toward the futureRestricted Content

July 30, 2011
Chris O'Malley
Former Eli Lilly and Co. vice president Richard Dimarchi, BioCrossroads President David Johnson, angel investor Oscar Moralez and Purdue University Senior Vice President Alan Rebar discuss issues ranging from the depth of the life sciences industry in Indiana to venture capital and Purdue's Discovery Park.
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Impact of new Indiana voucher law may not be felt for yearsRestricted Content

June 11, 2011
Scott Olson
Parents, schools need time to sift details, experts say.
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  1. If what you stated is true, then this article is entirely inaccurate. "State sells bonds" is same as "State borrows money". Supposedly the company will "pay for them". But since we are paying the company, we are still paying for this road with borrowed money, even though the state has $2 billion in the bank.

  2. Andrew hit the nail on the head. AMTRAK provides terrible service and that is why the state has found a contractor to improve the service. More trips, on-time performance, better times, cleanliness and adequate or better restrooms. WI-FI and food service will also be provided. Transit from outlying areas will also be provided. I wouldn't take it the way it is but with the above services and marketing of the service,ridership will improve and more folks will explore Indy and may even want to move here.

  3. They could take the property using eminent domain and save money by not paying the church or building a soccer field and a new driveway. Ctrwd has monthly meetings open to all customers of the district. The meetings are listed and if the customers really cared that much they would show. Ctrwd works hard in every way they can to make sure the customer is put first. Overflows damage the surrounding environment and cost a lot of money every year. There have been many upgrades done through the years to help not send flow to Carmel. Even with the upgrades ctrwd cannot always keep up. I understand how a storage tank could be an eye sore, but has anyone thought to look at other lift stations or storage tanks. Most lift stations are right in the middle of neighborhoods. Some close to schools and soccer fields, and some right in back yards, or at least next to a back yard. We all have to work together to come up with a proper solution. The proposed solution by ctrwd is the best one offered so far.

  4. Fox has comments from several people that seem to have some inside information. I would refer to their website. Changed my whole opionion of this story.

  5. This place is great! I'm piggy backing and saying the Cobb salad is great. But the ribs are awesome. $6.49 for ribs and 2 sides?! They're delicious. If you work downtown, head over there.

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