Law

Lilly wins ruling in dispute with Amylin over diabetes drugs

June 8, 2011
Bloomberg News
Eli Lilly and Co. won a ruling in a lawsuit brought by Amylin Pharmaceuticals Inc., which wants to prevent Lilly from using the same people to sell Amylin’s diabetes drug and that of a competitor.
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Roche wins as high court limits university patent rights

June 6, 2011
Bloomberg News
Monday's Supreme Court decision is a victory for companies that collaborate with universities in research. Indianapolis-based Eli Lilly and Co. was among the companies that supported Roche.
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Kosenes take on ex-partner in courtRestricted Content

June 4, 2011
Cory Schouten
Principals in Kosene & Kosene Development have sued a former partner, claiming he’s trying to cut them out of a city-supported deal to redevelop the former Bank One Operations Center downtown.
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Ex-Countrymark CEO’s bid to reduce sentence denied

June 3, 2011
David Swanson had asked a federal judge to vacate or reduce his 12-year prison sentence stemming from his 2002 conviction for wire fraud, money laundering and tax evasion.
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Finish Line settles with former employee

June 3, 2011
The Indianapolis-based athletics retailer agreed to pay $38,000 to the worker after the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission claimed it violated federal law by firing her because of a physical disability.
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Shrunken Lauth emerges from reorganization

May 31, 2011
J.K. Wall
Lauth Investment Properties, which holds the remains of the real estate empire of Lauth Group, has emerged from Chapter 11 bankruptcy, with about $25 million and a portfolio of properties valued at $35 million.
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Family has steely plan for shifting business to next generationRestricted Content

May 28, 2011
Norm Heikens
Westfield Steel owners Karyn and Fred Prine are well on the way to transitioning to the next generation—son Fritz—thanks to timely planning.
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Legal bills make it tough for City Market to become self-sustainingRestricted Content

May 28, 2011
Francesca Jarosz
The city’s mounting legal bills to cover lawsuits involving Indianapolis City Market are adding to the taxpayer cost of subsidizing the venue and making it tougher for the market to become self-sufficient.
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Farm Bureau suit says Walmart TV set Hoosier's house on fire

May 27, 2011
J.K. Wall
A southern Indiana man got more than he bargained for when he bought a low-price TV from Walmart. He says the television set his house on fire.
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Legal issues follow local race team into 500 weekend

May 27, 2011
Scott Olson
Indianapolis-based Panther Racing, which has two drivers in this weekend's Indy 500, has been sued by a former employee, its former landlord and even one of its former drivers, mostly over allegations of not paying its bills.
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City Market set to oust 19-year tenant Enzo Pizza

May 25, 2011
Scott Olson
Directors of the historic building have notified the pizza restaurant that it needs to have its equipment removed by the end of the day on Friday after the two sides could not agree on a new lease.
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Indiana welfare workers indicted for stealing $191K

May 24, 2011
Associated Press
U.S. Attorney Joe Hogsett said Tuesday the three created 126 benefit cards in the names of welfare clients and used them to withdraw money at bank machines, buy retail goods and sell them from 2008 until April 2010.
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Lawyers for Marsh Supermarkets can’t depose David Marsh

May 23, 2011
Scott Olson
A federal magistrate ruled in favor of David Marsh in an attempt by lawyers for Marsh Supermarkets to depose him in the company's lawsuit against his father, ex-CEO Don Marsh.
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Marsh Supermarkets settles IRS issue in suit against ex-CEO

May 20, 2011
Scott Olson
A new brief in a lawsuit against former CEO Don Marsh alleges he had an affair with a Russian ice ballet director, bankrolled with company funds.
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Businessman settles with SEC in fraud case

May 19, 2011
Francesca Jarosz
A Sheridan businessman has reached a settlement with the Securities and Exchange Commission in a case alleging he bilked investors, engaged in illegal trading practices and misappropriated funds.
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Indiana Downs owner halts lawsuit amid bankruptcy

May 18, 2011
Bloomberg News
Cordish Cos., a real-estate developer trying to build a casino near Baltimore, must temporarily halt a defamation lawsuit against the chief executive officer of Shelbyville casino owner Indianapolis Downs LLC, a federal judge said Tuesday.
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Growing school districts drop funding lawsuit

May 12, 2011
Associated Press
Three Indiana school districts, including Hamilton Southeastern and Franklin Township, are dropping a lawsuit against the state that claimed the method for distributing school funding treated growing districts unfairly.
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Law firm towers after acquisitions

May 7, 2011
Scott Olson
Barnes & Thornburg's entrance into the Los Angeles market earlier this year capped off a string of office openings that vaulted it into an elite national player.
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Law firms inch back toward hiring modeRestricted Content

May 7, 2011
Katie Maurer
Improved economy boosts prospects, modestly, for new grads.
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State revokes Fishers money manager's license

May 6, 2011
Scott Olson
The Indiana Secretary of State’s Office has revoked the financial advising license of Fishers money manager Keenan Hauke, who is being investigated by the office over financial irregularities involving a hedge fund he operates.
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Justice Department to NCAA: Why no football playoff?

May 5, 2011
Associated Press
The U.S. Justice Department says there are "serious questions" about whether the current format of the college football playoff system complies with antitrust laws.
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Panel to rule in June on election chief challenge

May 4, 2011
Associated Press
The Indiana Recount Commission agreed Wednesday to rule by late June on whether indicted secretary of state Charlie White was eligible for office when he was elected six months ago.
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St. Vincent settles class-action debt-collection case

May 2, 2011
The hospital paid $31,500 to settle a class-action lawsuit brought by a patient who claimed St. Vincent used a debt collector that was not licensed in Indiana.
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Bosma to return $10,000 Durham donation

April 29, 2011
Greg Andrews
Fair Finance's trustee says Bosma has agreed to return a $10,000 contribution from Durham. Meanwhile, Carl Brizzi, another big recipient of Durham donations, is in settlement discussions with the trustee.
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Fair trustee sues to recoup $138,580 in GOP donations

April 29, 2011
Greg Andrews
The five lawsuits filed this week do not include the biggest recipients of Tim Durham’s political largesse—campaign committees associated with Indiana Gov. Mitch Daniels and former Marion County Prosecutor Carl Brizzi.
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  1. to mention the rest of Molly's experience- she served as Communications Director for the Indianapolis Department of Public Works and also did communications for the state. She's incredibly qualified for this role and has a real love for Indianapolis and Indiana. Best of luck to her!

  2. Shall we not demand the same scrutiny for law schools, med schools, heaven forbid, business schools, etc.? How many law school grads are servers? How many business start ups fail and how many business grads get low paying jobs because there are so few high paying positions available? Why does our legislature continue to demean public schools and give taxpayer dollars to charters and private schools, ($171 million last year), rather than investing in our community schools? We are on a course of disaster regarding our public school attitudes unless we change our thinking in a short time.

  3. I agree with the other reader's comment about the chunky tomato soup. I found myself wanting a breadstick to dip into it. It tasted more like a marinara sauce; I couldn't eat it as a soup. In general, I liked the place... but doubt that I'll frequent it once the novelty wears off.

  4. The Indiana toll road used to have some of the cleanest bathrooms you could find on the road. After the lease they went downhill quickly. While not the grossest you'll see, they hover a bit below average. Am not sure if this is indicative of the entire deal or merely a portion of it. But the goals of anyone taking over the lease will always be at odds. The fewer repairs they make, the more money they earn since they have a virtual monopoly on travel from Cleveland to Chicago. So they only comply to satisfy the rules. It's hard to hand public works over to private enterprise. The incentives are misaligned. In true competition, you'd have multiple roads, each build by different companies motivated to make theirs more attractive. Working to attract customers is very different than working to maximize profit on people who have no choice but to choose your road. Of course, we all know two roads would be even more ridiculous.

  5. The State is in a perfect position. The consortium overpaid for leasing the toll road. Good for the State. The money they paid is being used across the State to upgrade roads and bridges and employ people at at time most of the country is scrambling to fund basic repairs. Good for the State. Indiana taxpayers are no longer subsidizing the toll roads to the tune of millions a year as we had for the last 20 years because the legislature did not have the guts to raise tolls. Good for the State. If the consortium fails, they either find another operator, acceptable to the State, to buy them out or the road gets turned back over to the State and we keep the Billions. Good for the State. Pat Bauer is no longer the Majority or Minority Leader of the House. Good for the State. Anyway you look at this, the State received billions of dollars for an assett the taxpayers were subsidizing, the State does not have to pay to maintain the road for 70 years. I am having trouble seeing the downside.

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