Forty Under 40

2011 Forty Under 40: David Barrett

February 5, 2011
Marc and Martha Allan / Special to IBJ
Attorney David Barrett, 39, had a daunting task in 2008—to integrate Baker & Daniels’ business attorneys and staff into a unified team.
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2011 Forty Under 40: John Beardslee

February 5, 2011
Marc and Martha Allan / Special to IBJ
When Bank of America bought LaSalle Bank in 2007, John Beardslee stayed and became responsible for the Indiana and Ohio markets. The 39-year-old attributes his success to consistency.
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2011 Forty Under 40: Cynthia Bowen

February 5, 2011
Marc and Martha Allan / Special to IBJ
Since launching the Planning and Urban Design Group at RW Armstrong in 2007, 38-year-old Cynthia Bowen and her team have gone from projects designing local subdivisions to planning an entire city in Libya.
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2011 Forty Under 40: Wendy D. Brewer

February 5, 2011
Marc and Martha Allan / Special to IBJ
In 2010, Wendy Brewer took a calculated risk. The 39-year-old left Indianapolis law firm Barnes & Thornburg, where she’d been a partner for five years, to join the new firm of Benesch/Dann Pecar.
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2011 Forty Under 40: Kelly Campbell

February 5, 2011
Marc and Martha Allan / Special to IBJ
As founder and co-owner of The Village Experience, a fair-trade retail store and socially responsible tourism company in Broad Ripple, 32-year-old Kelly Campbell is often out of her time zone and her comfort zone.
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2011 Forty Under 40: Andre Carson

February 5, 2011
Marc and Martha Allan / Special to IBJ
In an election year in which Democrats nationwide suffered heavy losses, 36-year-old Andre Carson prevailed in his re-election bid to Congress.
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2011 Forty Under 40: Christopher Eley

February 5, 2011
Marc and Martha Allan / Special to IBJ
Since opening Goose the Market three years ago, 33-year-old Christopher Eley has carefully nurtured its growth and reputation among foodies as a go-to place for locally grown and prepared meats, cheeses and produce.
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2011 Forty Under 40: Richard Ellery

February 5, 2011
Marc and Martha Allan / Special to IBJ
As a wise old lawyer once told Richard Ellery, the only law you won’t practice at AUL is maritime law. Thirteen years down the road, the 39-year-old Ellery would agree.
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2011 Forty Under 40: Joy Fischer

February 5, 2011
Marc and Martha Allan / Special to IBJ
Among 39-year-old Joy Fischer’s favorite projects as director of marketing and communications for law firm Ice Miller LLP is spearheading an annual survey of Indiana CEOs.
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2011 Forty Under 40: Tory Flynn

February 5, 2011
Marc and Martha Allan / Special to IBJ
Tory Flynn feels like she’s in the right place. After growing up in southern California, where Republicans were scarce, the 27-year-old is in Indiana, working for the House Republicans.
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2011 Forty Under 40: Adam Gilliatte

February 5, 2011
Marc and Martha Allan / Special to IBJ
From the time he was young and he’d spend his summers pushing a broom or driving a truck, 39-year-old Adam Gilliatte wanted to join his father’s contracting business. But dad insisted that son get an education.
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2011 Forty Under 40: Daniel Herndon

February 5, 2011
Marc and Martha Allan / Special to IBJ
Touring with a little-known Christian rock band teaches you a few lessons about humility, poverty and, most of all, the need for marketing. So when he was on the road, playing drums with the Indianapolis group Liptocoal, 30-yaer-old Daniel Herndon took notes.
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2011 Forty Under 40: Michael Huber

February 5, 2011
Marc and Martha Allan / Special to IBJ
Michael Huber doesn’t get a lot of praise in his job. As Indianapolis’ deputy mayor for economic development, the 35-year-old's phone calls and e-mails mostly come from people who want something.
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2011 Forty Under 40: Aaron D. Johnson

February 5, 2011
Marc and Martha Allan / Special to IBJ
Aaron Johnson’s handiwork is all over one of the biggest local deals of 2010—Citizen Energy Group’s nearly $2 billion acquisition of Indianapolis’ water and wastewater systems. The 39-year-old served as lead negotiator and architect of the purchase.
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2011 Forty Under 40: Melanie Jones

February 5, 2011
Marc and Martha Allan / Special to IBJ
Of Coca-Cola Enterprises’ 200 sales territories in the Midwest, three are managed by women. Melanie Jones, 37, is one of those managers.
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2011 Forty Under 40: Jesse Kharbanda

February 5, 2011
Marc and Martha Allan / Special to IBJ
By college, Jesse Kharbanda knew environmental preservation was his future. Now 33, he is the executive director of Hoosier Environmental Council.
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2011 Forty Under 40: Joseph Lansdell

February 5, 2011
Marc and Martha Allan / Special to IBJ
If Joseph Lansdell were 34 instead of 39, you might be reading about Dr. Lansdell rather than sheet metal company president Lansdell.
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2011 Forty Under 40: John Merriweather

February 5, 2011
Marc and Martha Allan / Special to IBJ
John Merriweather went from the Army at 18—he earned a Commendation Medal in Desert Storm—to a small company in Carmel where he learned all facets of the business, from warehousing to quality control to sales. Now 38, he runs his own firm.
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2011 Forty Under 40: Marco Moreno

February 5, 2011
Marc and Martha Allan / Special to IBJ
Marco Moreno’s law career began years before he became a lawyer. As a college undergraduate, he worked as a clerk for a superior court judge in LaGrange County, where he learned his way around the court system. Now 37, he is a partner at Lewis & Kappes PC.
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2011 Forty Under 40: Shannon Morris

February 5, 2011
Marc and Martha Allan / Special to IBJ
As executive director of the technology consulting firm eImagine Technology Group, 39-year-old Shannon Morris puts together teams to work with clients.
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2011 Forty Under 40: Dave Nevogt

February 5, 2011
Marc and Martha Allan / Special to IBJ
Dave Nevogt, 31, runs McCordsville-based Innovative Solutions Inc., which makes online tutorials and DVDs that teach people how to improve their golf game.
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2011 Forty Under 40: Paul Okeson

February 5, 2011
Marc and Martha Allan / Special to IBJ
As chief of staff to Mayor Greg Ballard for two years, Paul Okeson helped Ballard make the transition from candidate to chief executive. In his current job, the 38-year-old is helping Keystone Construction Corp. expand into areas such as health care, life sciences and higher-education construction.
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2011 Forty Under 40: Daniel Overbey

February 5, 2011
Marc and Martha Allan / Special to IBJ
The irony of being involved in environmentally friendly design work is not lost on Daniel Overbey. His first job after high school was at a coal-fired power plant in Terre Haute. Now 28, he is an environmental design specialist at Browning Day Mullins Dierdorf Architects.
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2011 Forty Under 40: Jennie Peterson

February 5, 2011
Marc and Martha Allan / Special to IBJ
As a vice president at the nation’s largest health insurance company, 37-year-old Jennie Peterson focuses on the big picture that is health care.
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2011 Forty Under 40: Martin Posch

February 5, 2011
Marc and Martha Allan / Special to IBJ
When he’s at work, Marty Posch spends his time trying to figure out the best way for Finish Line Youth Foundation to dole out hundreds of thousands of dollars to children’s charities across the country. When he’s not, you’ll find the 39-year-old running his own not-for-profit or volunteering around town.
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  1. The deductible is entirely paid by the POWER account. No one ever has to contribute more than $25/month into the POWER account and it is often less. The only cost not paid out of the POWER account is the ER copay ($8-25) for non-emergent use of the ER. And under HIP 2.0, if a member calls the toll-free, 24 hour nurse line, and the nurse tells them to go to the ER, the copay is waived. It's also waived if the member is admitted to the hospital. Honestly, although it is certainly not "free" - I think Indiana has created a decent plan for the currently uninsured. Also consider that if a member obtains preventive care, she can lower her monthly contribution for the next year. Non-profits may pay up to 75% of the contribution on behalf of the member, and the member's employer may pay up to 50% of the contribution.

  2. I wonder if the governor could multi-task and talk to CMS about helping Indiana get our state based exchange going so Hoosiers don't lose subsidy if the court decision holds. One option I've seen is for states to contract with healthcare.gov. Or maybe Indiana isn't really interested in healthcare insurance coverage for Hoosiers.

  3. So, how much did either of YOU contribute? HGH Thank you Mr. Ozdemir for your investments in this city and your contribution to the arts.

  4. So heres brilliant planning for you...build a $30 M sports complex with tax dollars, yet send all the hotel tax revenue to Carmel and Fishers. Westfield will unlikely never see a payback but the hotel "centers" of Carmel and Fishers will get rich. Lousy strategy Andy Cook!

  5. AlanB, this is how it works...A corporate welfare queen makes a tiny contribution to the arts and gets tons of positive media from outlets like the IBJ. In turn, they are more easily to get their 10s of millions of dollars of corporate welfare (ironically from the same people who are against welfare for humans).

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