Facing a surge of retiring nurses and a growing number of patients, Indiana hospitals are scrambling to fill thousands of nursing positions, raising questions about whether they will be able to keep operations fully staffed.
Whether to join the union has always been a dilemma for regional actors, but in Indianapolis the decision is even more difficult as non-union professional theaters proliferate and offer plum roles to build experience.
The Department of Workforce Development finds that 30 percent of people move off unemployment after they receive notice that they must visit\ a Work One center. In most cases, the worker finds a new job; in a few cases, the culprit is fraud.
More than 750,000 Indiana residents have attended some college but quit before completing their degrees. Now, state higher education officials are working with schools to make it easier for those Hoosiers to finish their degrees.
Health insurance brokers in Indianapolis and across the country are increasingly helping companies, especially small ones, move from traditional employer-sponsored health benefits to what they call an individual strategy.
We still believe that simply adding sexual orientation and gender identity to the civil rights law makes the most sense. But it is with cautious optimism that we welcome a proposal from Senate Republicans that goes further than we expected.
The U.S. Department of Labor's annual evaluation of the Indiana Occupational Safety and Health Administration found it took nearly 72 days on average for the state to investigate complaints during fiscal year 2014. The national standard is five days.
While many CEOs are planning for the next fiscal year, a cohort of local executives is planning for the next fiscal downturn. Group members have their eyes on 2019, forecast by some economists to be the year the next economic contraction arrives.
City Council finance committee chairwoman Luci Snyder kept the ordinance in committee after a hearing last week. Council president Rick Sharp tried to override that decision Monday night and allow the full council to discuss it, but didn't have enough support.
Former Angie's List CEO Bill Oesterle said the group is called Tech for Equality. It intends to lobby for the addition of sexual orientation and gender identity to state and local anti-discrimination codes.