With the previous selection process deemed unconstitutional, a legislative panel has boosted a bill advocating merit-based picks and keeping a partisan balance on the bench.
An Indianapolis physician whose patients were told at multiple CVS Pharmacy stores that their prescriptions couldn’t be filled because the doctor had been arrested or was suspected of running a "pill mill" won a defamation judgment against the drugstore chain.
The Indianapolis-based mall developer faces accusations that it used its massive influence to pressure retailers to sign leases at its mall in Mishawaka instead of in a competitor’s property.
Marion County courts process about 12 million pages of documents every year. Beginning this month, the paper system will switch to digital, requiring buy-in from attorneys, judges and clerks.
The 7th Circuit Court of Appeals called Gov. Mike Pence’s objection to the resettlement of Syrian refugees in Indiana because they may pose a terrorism threat “nightmare speculation.”
Lawyers for an Indianapolis gun store sued for making an illegal straw sale of a firearm that was used to shoot an Indianapolis police officer argued Wednesday that Indiana gun sellers are shielded from civil lawsuits even when they break the law.
Despite decades of on-the-job training for workers and numerous high-profile lawsuits, harassment by managers and co-workers persists—although the number of sexual harassment claims has declined in recent years.
The Indianapolis financier convicted of operating a Ponzi scheme failed to persuade a federal judge to dismiss the government’s civil action against him and other convicted accomplices.
A former University of North Carolina football player has sued the Atlantic Coast Conference and the NCAA in federal court in Indianapolis, claiming his life changed after hits he took in practice and on the field caused concussions.
The 72-page suit filed in federal court Thursday argues the informed consent law the Legislature passed this year has no medical justification.
The Indiana Supreme Court on Tuesday removed the judge who has presided for six years over the litigation between the state and IBM over the failed $1.3 billion welfare-modernization contract.
Former Indiana Secretary of State Charlie White might never be allowed to practice law again, the Indiana Supreme Court suggested Tuesday in extending his suspension for at least another two years.
Two former guest-services managers at shopping malls in Illinois and Oklahoma have sued Indianapolis-based Simon Property Group, claiming the retail property giant violated the Fair Labor Standards Act.
A Carmel surgery center is joining others in the state in suing UnitedHealthcare, alleging it unlawfully withheld payment for some services to make up for overpayment of other claims.
Lawyers representing the state in its ongoing lawsuit against IBM over a canceled $1.3 billion welfare privatization contract have asked for a new judge in the case and moved to void his latest ruling.
IBM breached its agreement with the state in its failed bid to privatize Indiana’s welfare systems, the Indiana Supreme Court ruled Tuesday, more than six years after the state sued IBM over the $1.3 billion contract.