The court decided in a divided opinion that the information in the white paper in question is protected from public access.
Greg Zoeller hopes to continue to assist in legal education programs and is looking for a central home for all of the ideas and projects he hopes to implement once he leaves the Statehouse.
A Hamilton County judge has ruled that a lawsuit challenging the constitutionality of human rights ordinances in four Indiana cities can continue, despite the cities’ arguments that there was no legal standing to bring the suit.
Of its inaugural class of 2016, just three of 13 people who took the bar exam in Indiana and another state passed.
The Indiana Supreme Court has released a list of attorneys who could be suspended for compliance issues, including failing to pay registration fees or complying with continuing legal education requirements.
Here’s a summary of the outcome of major legislation in the 2016 General Assembly.
A federal judge has signaled unwillingness to permit wide-ranging discovery that the administration of Gov. Mike Pence sought as it continues to oppose a charity’s resettlement of Syrian refugees in Indiana.
David B. Millard, a longtime attorney known for his passionate support of entrepreneurs, died Dec. 3. Millard, 60, led the corporate law division at Barnes & Thornburg LLP—the city’s largest law practice—before retiring last year.
Education Management Corp., the parent company of the schools, will pay Indiana, four other states and the federal government $95.5 million over a period of years to settle whistleblower lawsuits.
Brent Dickson, who will reach the mandatory retirement age of 75 in July, was appointed to the Supreme Court in January 1986 and served as chief justice from May 2012 to August 2014.
Marion Superior Judge Robert R. Altice Jr. is a 14-year veteran presiding in the Indianapolis courts with experience on the civil and criminal bench.
The Indiana Supreme Court announced Tuesday that it has named a working group to recommend policies and procedures for the courts, which could be hearing cases as early as 2016.
Indiana University Maurer School of Law in Bloomington will use the estate gift to enhance facilities and the school’s long-term renovation and expansion.
Former Indianapolis attorney William Conour, whom the government says defrauded former clients of nearly $7 million, is currently serving a 10-year sentence in prison.
Intellectual property attorney Paul Overhauser’s clients are often on the cutting edge of Internet technology, so he decided that in addition to dollars, he’ll take digital dough.
Companies are concerned about data security and access to mobile devices used for work. Employees want to keep prying eyes—including those of their employers—away from their personal business.