Reginald T. Walton is guilty of "very poor judgment" and "ethics violations" and also "did a pretty good job concealing" his involvement in private real estate partnerships during his tenure leading the Indy Land Bank, but he's not guilty of any crime, his attorney argued in federal court Wednesday.
A third defendant in an alleged kickback scheme involving the Indy Land Bank has pleaded guilty on the eve of a trial set for the first week of March.
The team charged with designing and engineering downtown’s $20 million transit center—which has begun to emerge south of Washington Street between Delaware and Alabama streets—took on three core challenges.
Stout's Shoes plans to downsize its flagship Mass Ave location, which it touts as the nation's oldest shoe store, to make way for a new restaurant and bar along the popular dining corridor.
The owners of a popular chain of Mexican restaurants have agreed to plead guilty to criminal theft charges and forfeit $4.53 million for failing to report accurate sales figures to the state.
Officials at the Indianapolis Museum of Art are defending plans to charge an $18 admission fee as criticism rages among its supporters and on social media after the surprise announcement last week.
Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra's leaders played an upbeat tune Monday, reporting a second-consecutive operating surplus fueled by a 16-percent increase in revenue from ticket sales and a near-record year for fundraising.
The sponsor of a City-County Council resolution that would lift a ban on digital billboards plans to delay a vote scheduled for Monday and send the measure back to a council committee.
OneAmerica Securities has agreed to pay the state $805,000 to settle claims it failed to supervise an ex-representative involved in an $8.9 million Ponzi scheme in Ohio, Kentucky and southeastern Indiana.
Indianapolis Star political columnist Matt Tully has a desk at the newspaper’s downtown headquarters. But his office might as well be the handful of north-side coffee shops and cafés where he meets with politicians, civic leaders and business bigwigs who help inspire and shape his columns.
Amp Harris is as well-known for the company he keeps as he is for his work over the years as a DJ, radio host and promoter of community events, including the “Saving Our Youth” Celebrity Basketball Game. Among his confidants are comedian Mike Epps and professional athletes Reggie Wayne, George Hill and Edgerrin James.
Legalized marijuana has translated into booming business for Peyton Manning's Papa John's stores in the Denver area. He bought the franchises shortly before Colorado passed its legalization amendment in 2012.