A dozen states are suing an Indiana company over a data breach that compromised information of more than 3.9 million people.
Embattled Indiana Attorney General Curtis Hill did not appear in person Monday to request the increase from the State Budget Committee, which is gathering input before lawmakers write a new two-year budget.
An outdoor New Year's Eve event in downtown Indianapolis that attracted 40,000 people just two years ago has been scratched.
Jeff Bezos boldly predicted five years ago that drones would be carrying Amazon packages to people's doorsteps by now. Amazon customers are still waiting.
The U.S. was set to raise tariffs on $200 billion in Chinese goods on Jan. 1 until President Donald Trump agreed Saturday with Chinese Leader Xi Jinping to hold off for 90 days while the two sides try to settle their differences.
Agency Director James Brown acknowledged that he may have approved state employee requests more quickly than other requests because he was aware of the employee's circumstances.
The U.S.-Mexico-Canada Agreement is meant to replace the 24-year-old North American Free Trade Agreement, which Trump has long denigrated as a "disaster."
The hotelier announced Friday morning that information for hundreds of millions of guests who stayed at its Starwood properties has been compromised. Credit card numbers and expiration dates for some guests may have been taken.
Kathryn Carson replaces Karen Golz, who stepped down after taking over as chair of a newly appointed board in June.
Incomes, which provide the fuel for spending, were up 0.5 percent in October, a significant pickup from a 0.2 percent September gain.
It probably won't be the last time the Boilermakers face such a battle for the services of 47-year-old Jeff Brohm, who is considered one of the bright young coaching minds in college football.
Federal Reserve Chairman Jerome Powell cast a bright picture of the U.S. economy Wednesday and appeared to suggest that the Fed might consider a pause in its interest rate hikes next year, igniting a rally on Wall Street.
The U.S. Supreme Court left little doubt Wednesday that it would rule that the Constitution's ban on excessive fines applies to the states, an outcome that could help an Indiana man recover the $40,000 Land Rover police seized when they arrested him.
The U.S. economy expanded at a solid 3.5 percent annual rate in the July-September quarter, led by lower but still strong consumer spending and more business investment than previously estimated.
President Donald Trump threatened Tuesday to cut off all federal subsidies to General Motors because of its planned massive cutbacks in the United States.
The takeaway from the past few days is that Americans are spending at unprecedented levels, and the overwhelming majority of that growth—if not all of it—is online.
The three companies will be United Technologies, which will house its aerospace and defense industry supplier businesses; Otis, the maker of elevators, escalators and moving walkways; and the Carrier air conditioning and building systems business.
The decades-old system has long been criticized by experts for failing to catch problems with risky implants and medical instruments.
Flights from Indianapolis International Airport to Chicago were experiencing delays of almost 2-1/2 hours Monday morning.
The city of Columbus is partnering with Columbus Regional Hospital and the Heritage Fund/The Community Foundation of Bartholomew County on the $5.9 million purchase.
The state saw immediate results when the do-not-call law went into effect in 2002, but advances in technology are allowing telemarketers to find loopholes.
According to research firm CFRA, this is the first time since World War II that the S&P 500 has had two corrections in the same calendar year.
The Commerce Department said Wednesday that orders to U.S. factories for big-ticket manufactured goods dropped 4.4 percent last month.
FDA Commissioner Scott Gottlieb said the FDA wanted to issue a warning about a new E. coli outbreak before people gathered for Thanksgiving meals, where the potential for exposure could increase.
The Republican-dominated Senate, as expected, elected Sen. Rodric Bray of Martinsville as its president pro tem during the Legislature's Organization Day session on Tuesday.