IUPUI

Profs trying to revolutionize drug discovery processRestricted Content

June 22, 2009
 IBJ Staff
Two chemistry professors at IUPUI are laboring to create the McDonald's of research laboratories—a model that's low-cost and can spread around the world.
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IU to offer degree in fund raising

June 15, 2009
Kathleen McLaughlin
Most fund-raisers stumble into the profession, but within a decade the field could be populated by recent college graduates who hold degrees in philanthropic studies.The Center on Philanthropy at Indiana University soon will roll out a bachelor's degree that would be among the first of its kind. If all goes as planned, IUPUI would begin marketing the degree, granted by the School of Liberal Arts, for the fall of 2010.
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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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IUPUI startup eyes yeast as fuel for ethanolRestricted Content

January 5, 2009
Chris O'Malley
A firm hatched out of the Indiana University School of Medicine has raised $150,000 toward bringing to market yeasts that could be a cure for one of the biggest bioengineering challenges of the day.
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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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Sports vision ripe for renewalRestricted Content

December 22, 2008
If the city is serious about continuing to use amateur athletics as an economic tool, more collaboration among the university, city leaders and sports organizations is clearly needed.
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Dean hopes Herron's public-art projects will prompt attention for the school's new master's degree.Restricted Content

December 15, 2008
Kathleen McLaughlin
IUPUI's Herron School of Art and Design is raising money to expand its classrooms — especially for those artists engaged in sculpture and public projects.
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IT veteran to teach entrepreneurship classRestricted Content

December 15, 2008
Indiana University will offer a new course on entrepreneurship in the information technology sector at the IU School of Informatics at IUPUI next semester.
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City shows up peers in luring, keeping young, educated, married couplesRestricted Content

September 8, 2008
J.K. Wall

 Regional economic development experts say cities must woo talented people while they're young--in their 20s or early 30s--because, after that age, people tend to hunker down. The Indianapolis area apparently appeals to at least two key groups of young people--particularly those already married, according to a new study by researchers at IUPUI.

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IUPUI faces tough decisions over aging sports facilities

August 18, 2008
Anthony Schoettle
IUPUI is grappling with how to pay for upkeep and improvements necessary to keep its three world-class athletic facilities—and the city—in the hunt for high-profile sporting events.
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IUPUI faces tough decisions over aging sports facilitiesRestricted Content

August 18, 2008
Anthony Schoettle

From 1979 to 1982, IUPUI inherited three world-class athletic facilities that have since hosted Olympic trials and world-record performances by top-flight amateur and professional athletes. But that inheritance has turned into a financial albatross around the university's neck. It's grappling with how to pay for their upkeep and the improvements necessary to keep the facilities--and the city--in the hunt for high-profile sporting events.


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Big NCAA swim event might land in cityRestricted Content

June 23, 2008
Anthony Schoettle
The NCAA is considering bringing its men's and women's Division I, II and III championships together for one big festival of swimming, and the IUPUI Natatorium is a leading candidate to be the permanent site of the annual event.
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High-rise in works near canalRestricted Content

November 12, 2007
Cory Schouten
A strong demand for student housing downtown is driving a $40 million plan for a high-rise apartment tower a couple of blocks east of the Central Canal. The developer, a partnership of Fishers-based Paramount Realty Group and Indianapolis-based Alboher Development Co. Inc., hopes to build the 16-story Paramount Tower on a OneAmerica parking lot.
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IUPUI chancellor making his mark on urban campus

August 30, 2004
Andrea Muirragui Davis
A little more than a year into Charles Bantz's term as chancellor of IUPUI, observers say he has done an admirable job getting to know the campus and the community, and he’s using that knowledge to make sure their paths remain intertwined.
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  3. In the first sentance "As a resident of one of these new Carmel Apartments the issue the local governments need to discuss are build quality & price." need a way to edit

  4. As a resident of one of these new Carmel Apartments the issue the local governments need to discuss is build quality & price. First none of these places is worth $1100 for a one bedroom. Downtown Carmel or Keystone at the Crossing in Indy. It doesn't matter. All require you to get in your car to get just about anywhere you need to go. I'm in one of the Carmel apartments now where after just 2.5 short years one of the kitchen cabinet doors is crooked and lawn and property maintenance seems to be lacking my old Indianapolis apartment which cost $300 less. This is one of the new star apartments. As they keep building throughout the area "deals" will start popping up creating shoppers. If your property is falling apart after year 3 what will it look like after year 5 or 10??? Why would one stay here if they could move to a new Broad Ripple in 2 to 3 years or another part of the Far Northside?? The complexes aren't going to let the "poor" move in without local permission so that's not that problem, but it the occupancy rate drops suddenly because the "Young" people moved back to Indy then look out.

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