The social network is under fire after newspapers reported that former Trump campaign consultant Cambridge Analytica used data, including user likes, inappropriately obtained from roughly 50 million Facebook users to try to influence elections.
U.S. companies spend hundreds of millions annually on entertaining customers and clients at sporting events, tournaments and arts venues, an expense they can no longer partially deduct from their tax bill under new law.
The new Global Entry kiosks re intended to save low-risk, pre-approved international travelers valuable time. The airport's inaugural, nonstop trans-Atlantic flight to Paris begins in May.
The tariff will result in higher prices for the metal used in beer cans. Brewers might have to consider bottling some beers if aluminum prices become too high to absorb.
Maurice Dunlap, 40, was charged with two counts of aggravated battery, one count of theft and one count of attempted fraud. Restaurant owner Grant Redmond remained in intensive care Thursday.
The tool, in this case, is a software platform that will allow certified addiction treatment providers to quickly locate and connect people with available inpatient or residential treatment beds.
Tom Crean, who was fired by Indiana University a year ago, agreed to a reported six-year deal with the University of Georgia worth $19.2 million.
Indiana Gov. Eric Holcomb is leaving open the possibility of calling lawmakers back to the Statehouse after this year's legislative session left several bills unresolved.
A former Mike Pence aide who was fired from one government job and left another after being formally disciplined wants Indiana voters to send him to Congress.
The company's troubles have affected toy makers Mattel and Hasbro, which are big suppliers to the chain. But the likely liquidation will have a more significant impact on smaller toy makers that rely more on the chain for sales.
The Indiana General Assembly's annual session came to a chaotic close as lawmakers blew past their midnight deadline to adjourn with major bills still in play.
Toys "R" Us plans to shut down its U.S. operations, eliminating the jobs of some 30,000 employees while spelling the end for a 70-year-old retailer known to generations of children and parents for its sprawling stores and Geoffrey the giraffe mascot.
Antonio Burse of Colbert/Ball Tax Service in Lawrence has been charged in connection with the fatal shooting of 25-year-old Antonio Bertram of Indianapolis on March 6.
The attack that took place Tuesday afternoon at Acapulco Joe's, 365 N. Illinois St., left 57-year-old owner Grant Redmond unconscious with a blood clot on his brain that required surgery.
The House rejected legislation Tuesday that would ease how experimental drugs are provided to people with terminal illnesses.
Still left to address is legislation involving school safety programs, professional licensing for young immigrants referred to as "Dreamers," sex education, school takeovers, handgun fees and workforce development leadership.
A study of teams in the NCAA men's basketball tournament shows that graduation rates for players have become stagnant and that the sport's governing body may need to raise academic standards to get them moving upward again.
Consumer prices increased at 0.2 percent pace in February, underscoring that inflation pressures appear to be muted for now.
Law enforcement groups voiced serious concerns about the bill because license fees are a major source of funding for training, including active shooter response training.
The proposal would establish a public arts program and a Public Art Commission in the state's second-largest city.
The biggest broadband consumption on Purdue's network is from gaming sites, streamed music and assorted video providers.
The American Gaming Association, which favors full legalization and regulation of sports betting, found 54 million people — or about a quarter of the U.S. adult population — participated in a sports betting pool last year.
Indianapolis officials desperate for money to repair roads are considering whether they should try to collect income taxes from suburbanites who don't live in the city but who travel there for work.
Indiana lawmakers didn't propose any measures aimed specifically at attracting Amazon's second headquarters, nor did they pass two bills that might have enhanced central Indiana's bid.
A measure that would clean up archaic words and male-only references in Indiana's laws has been approved by the Legislature and is on its way to Gov. Eric Holcomb's desk.