A majority of single-parent households in America could pay more in taxes under president-elect Donald Trump’s proposals, while the richest 1 percent could see a 13.5 percent decrease in taxes.
Putting Indiana in their likely win column was a major coup for Democrats in this year’s costly fight for Senate control. Republicans command a slim 54-46 majority, and Democrats need to pick up four seats to take back power if they hang onto the White House.
Indiana Gov. Mike Pence is the Trump campaign’s happy warrior, delighting in telling cheering audiences that Donald Trump won’t “tiptoe around” the rules of political correctness.
The early days of the general election campaign have been a contortionist act for Mike Pence, who has remained loyal to running mate Donald Trump while trying to maintain his reputation as a principled, down-to-earth Midwesterner.
While many of the claims Donald Trump makes about his running mate are technically true, the context of the claims shows a more complicated picture of Indiana’s economic picture under Gov. Mike Pence.
Over the past two decades, Trump has disagreed with his vice-presidential pick on plenty of political issues, including immigration policy, entitlement programs and trade.
Both campaigns tout high percentages of Indiana contributors in fundraising announcements, but much of the big money has come from out-of-state sources sidestepping the $5,000 annual cap set by a 1986 state law for donations from corporations or unions.
The race to be Indiana's next U.S. senator would appear to be Rep. Todd Young's to lose after his resounding victory in the Republican primary Tuesday, but the outcome of his faceoff with Democrat Baron Hill in November is no forgone conclusion.
An attorney representing two ex-University of North Carolina athletes says the school and Indianapolis-based NCAA are both responsible for UNC’s long-running academic fraud scandal that he says denied athletes a quality education. Michael Hausfeld said April 19 in a hearing in federal court that athletes who took even one of the irregular courses had been […]
The race to fill the seat of retiring Republican Sen. Dan Coats has turned into an increasingly hostile war of words between two sitting Indiana GOP congressmen.
Expect a laser-like focus on new jobs, an improving economy and planned infrastructure projects in Gov. Mike Pence’s annual State of the State speech.
A lack of consensus among Republicans on several issues—including questions about gay rights, transportation funding and ISTEP testing—looms large as lawmakers ready for the 2016 legislative session, which kicks off Tuesday.
If Lt. Gov. Sue Ellspermann is offered and accepts the job, it would shake up Gov. Mike Pence’s re-election effort, allowing the Republican to find a new running mate to join him on the November ticket.
The U.S. Federal Reserve is poised to raise interest rates Wednesday for the first time in 9-1/2 years. It may not take long to know whether its decision was correct. History is filled with cases when central banks raised rates prematurely, sometimes with dire consequences.
Critics say Gov. Mike Pence’s stance, based on concerns about security threats, risks making Indiana seem less than hospitable, especially after this year’s controversy over the Religious Freedom Restoration Act.
Indiana's next gubernatorial election may be nearly a year away, but Republicans leery of Pence's low approval rating are showing a newfound willingness to go on the attack.
The condition of Indiana's roads and how to raise enough money to maintain them has emerged as a volatile political issue.
Health and Human Services Secretary Sylvia M. Burwell set a target of 10 million people enrolled and paying their premiums by the end of next year—about half the enrollment that was originally predicted.