Medical Research

Regenstrief taps Deloitte to pick up more health care industry clients

July 14, 2014
J.K. Wall
With federal health research funding in decline, Indianapolis-based Regenstrief Institute Inc. wants to make up the difference by serving pharmaceutical companies, medical device makers, health insurers and hospital systems.
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Discovery may be key to Alzheimer's treatment

March 20, 2014
Bloomberg News
Scientists have discovered that a gene-regulating protein that protects the developing brain of a fetus resurfaces in old age and may stave off dementia, a finding that could open a new path in Alzheimer’s research.
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Deals up, dollars down in 2013 for Indiana life sciences firms

February 10, 2014
J.K. Wall
Venture capitalists and angel investors put a combined $31.9 million into 18 life sciences companies last year, with some of the largest amounts going to Nextremity Solutions, hc1.com and FAST BioMedical.
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Three groups puzzled by woman's $7 million bequest

January 8, 2014
Associated Press
The organizations which include Indianapolis-based Hoosier Oncology Group have no idea why an Evansville teacher chose them as beneficiaries.
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Lilly invests in NY life sciences venture capital initiative

December 4, 2013
 IBJ Staff
Indianapolis-based Eli Lilly and Co. has joined two other companies to contribute $40 million to an early-stage life sciences venture capital initiative in New York City.
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Purdue makes big push into state's pharma industry

November 2, 2013
J.K. Wall
With a $60 million-plus investment, the university aims to take molecules from discovery to clinical trials.
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VC headwinds continue for life sciences firms

October 21, 2013
J.K. Wall
Indiana life sciences companies trying to raise venture capital continue to do so with a national wind in their faces, according to the third-quarter venture capital data.
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IU med school's research efforts have multiplied, but so have peers'Restricted Content

July 27, 2013
J.K. Wall
Retiring Indiana University School of Medicine Dean Dr. Craig Brater has, in his 13-year tenure, doubled the school's number of research-oriented faculty to 700, doubled the amount of space for them to work in, and doubled the revenue from research grants and contracts. But all that effort has hardly budged IU in national rankings.
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Lilly aims potential Alzheimer’s drug at early patients

July 12, 2013
Bloomberg News
The trial of 2,100 patients, called Expedition III, will use new measures of cognitive function, such as the ability to do tasks like cooking or driving, or remembering words after a delay.
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Lilly drug for Alzheimer's gets limited Medicare coverage

July 8, 2013
Bloomberg News, Associated Press
Lilly officials said they will push ahead with the first-of-a-kind imaging chemical, despite the mostly negative ruling by Medicare officials.
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Lilly to take over development of diabetes drug

June 17, 2013
Associated Press
Eli Lilly and Co. will pay Canadian drug developer Transition Therapeutics Inc. at least $7 million and up to as much as $247 million to take over the development of a potential diabetes treatment.
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Lilly's Alzheimer’s effort may gain from brain-mapping plan

February 18, 2013
Bloomberg News
Roche AG and Eli Lilly and Co., two drugmakers racing to develop treatments for some of the least understood brain disorders, may gain the most from a U.S. government boost in funding to fully map the human brain.
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Indy loses promising health startup

November 12, 2012
J.K. Wall
LabDoor, which soon will launch an iPhone app that assigns A-F grades to over-the-counter vitamins and medicines, moved last month from Indianapolis to San Francisco, where it received $100,000 in startup financing.
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Lilly CEO calls for life sciences research institute

October 23, 2012
J.K. Wall
Eli Lilly CEO John Lechleiter on Tuesday called for creation of a "world-class" research institute in Indianapolis to bring together scientists from universities and corporations to develop new medical therapies and companies.
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Alzheimer’s prevention seen promising as drug cures fail

October 19, 2012
Bloomberg News
Researchers are set to test drugs by Eli Lilly and other companies that may prevent Alzheimer’s disease after efforts to find a cure have been unsuccessful.
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Sledge's exit will keep IU program mostly intact

October 1, 2012
J.K. Wall
The departure of Dr. George Sledge likely will sap the breast cancer research program at the Indiana University Melvin and Bren Simon Cancer Center of about $500,000 in annual funding. But the program Sledge built over the past three decades mostly will remain intact.
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Purdue health care engineering center lands another $10M

September 12, 2012
J.K. Wall
Purdue University’s Regenstrief Center for Healthcare Engineering will get another $10 million from the Indianapolis-based Regenstrief Foundation, keeping its research going through 2018.
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Alzheimer's quest puts Lilly to test

August 11, 2012
J.K. Wall
Odds are long that Eli Lilly and Co.'s leading Alzheimer's drug will show positive results when its Phase 3 trial results are released within a few weeks, but even the smallest improvement in the cognitive impairment of test patients would be a home run for Lilly.
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Despite funding dip, IU bets on brains

August 6, 2012
J.K. Wall
The city that brought the world Prozac and other neuroscience drugs is doubling down on brain research with a new $52 million research center near Methodist Hospital.
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Indiana Blood Center tapping new vein of revenueRestricted Content

July 28, 2012
Mason King
Group sees role in cellular therapy as growth area with profit margins higher than core business.
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IU research leads to new genetic test

June 4, 2012
J.K. Wall

It took the identification of 19 different genes for researchers at the Indiana University School of Medicine to develop a test for a rare form of cancer. But their gene-hunting has paid off, as a Texas-based company announced Monday the test is available for doctors to use.

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NFP of NOTE: Cornea Research Foundation of AmericaRestricted Content

May 19, 2012
The Cornea Research Foundation of America is a not-for-profit clinical research organization dedicated to the preservation and restoration of vision.
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U.S. losing drug-research jobs to other countries

May 17, 2012
Bloomberg News
Eli Lilly and other big pharmaceutical companies are creating thousands of research jobs overseas as countries led by Singapore, Ireland and South Africa boost incentives.
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BioCrossroads has stoked state's life sciences industry, but challenges remainRestricted Content

February 11, 2012
J.K. Wall
In the 10 years BioCrossroads has been promoting life sciences in Indiana, the effort has netted more than 330 new companies, an infusion of more than $330 million in venture capital, a tripling of exports, and a growing number of mentions in national reports on life sciences.
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Q&A

December 27, 2011
J.K. Wall

Dr. Bryan Schneider, a professor at the Indiana University School of Medicine, led a team of researchers in identifying genetic variations that dispose some breast cancer patients to neuropathy when they are receiving chemotherapy with the drug Taxol. Schneider’s research was named one of the biggest advances in cancer research this year by the American Society of Clinical Oncology. The society’s foundation also gave Schneider a three-year, $450,000 grant to further the research.

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  1. I had read earlier this spring that Noodles & Co was going to open in the Fishers Marketplace (which is SR 37 and 131st St, not 141st St, just FYI). Any word on that? Also, do you happen to know what is being built in Carmel at Pennsylvania and Old Meridian? May just be an office building but I'm not sure.

  2. I'm sorry, but you are flat out wrong. There are few tracks in the world with the history of IMS and probably NO OTHER as widely known and recognized. I don't care what you think about the stat of Indy Car racing, these are pretty hard things to dispute.

  3. Also wondering if there is an update on the Brockway Pub-Danny Boy restaurant/taproom that was planned for the village as well?

  4. Why does the majority get to trample on the rights of the minority? You do realize that banning gay marriage does not rid the world of gay people, right? They are still going to be around and they are still going to continue to exist. The best way to get it all out of the spotlight? LEGALIZE IT! If gay marriage is legal, they will get to stop trying to push for it and you will get to stop seeing it all over the news. Why do Christians get to decide what is moral?? Why do you get to push your religion on others? How would legalizing gay marriage expose their lifestyle to your children? By the way, their lifestyle is going to continue whether gay marriage is legalized or not. It's been legal in Canada for quite a while now and they seem to be doing just fine. What about actual rules handed down by God? What about not working on Sundays? What about obeying your parents? What about adultery? These are in the 10 Commandments, the most important of God's rules. Yet they are all perfectly legal. What about divorce? Only God is allowed to dissolve a marriage so why don't you work hard to get divorce banned? Why do you get to pick and choose the parts of the Bible you care about?

  5. Look at the bright side. With the new Lowe's call center, that means 1000 jobs at $10 bucks an hour. IMS has to be drooling over all that disposable income. If those employees can save all their extra money after bills, in five years they can go to the race LIVE. Can you say attendance boost?

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