Federal prosecutors say two American Senior Communities executives and two other men orchestrated a scheme that used kickbacks and shell companies to defraud American Senior Communities and federal health care programs out of millions of dollars.
The law, passed in 2015 and tweaked in 2016, effectively put a single private firm—Lafayette-based Mulhaupt’s—in charge of deciding which companies can seek a permit to manufacture e-cigarette liquids sold in Indiana and which were shut out of the state’s market for good.
Hendricks Commercial Properties' proposal calls for 337 apartments, 339,400 square feet of office space, and 67,225 square feet of retail. It also plans to construct a 132-room hotel and a 41,000-square-foot cinema.
The issue got even more national attention when Donald Trump incorporated criticism of the layoffs into his presidential campaign, using Carrier as an example of what’s wrong with American trade policy.
A Marion Superior Court judge ruled in August in favor of Spirited Sales in its quest to gain a wholesale liquor permit after a judge found the Indiana Alcohol and Tobacco Commission’s decision to deny it a permit “arbitrary and capricious.”