The Indianapolis-based drugmaker said it will begin shipping the additional doses immediately to the federal government, which controls distribution of the drugs.
The name change comes 20 years after AES Corp. bought IPL for $2.2 billion, a move that gave it a foothold in the Midwest.
The hospitals, including six in the Indianapolis area, will be docked millions of dollars by the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services for high rates of infection or patient injuries.
A huge event that kicks off next month is hanging like a plum: the NCAA men’s basketball tournament.
Indiana health officials said Wednesday they hope to begin offering vaccines sometime next week to the 60-64 age group, which comprises about 432,000 Hoosiers.
The bill pitted the two largest companies headquartered in Indianapolis—drugmaker Eli Lilly and Co. and health insurer Anthem Inc.—on opposite sides of the issue.
The move will uproot much of the medical school traditional operations. All classroom instruction for medical students will go to the new campus, as will graduate training programs in the clinical sciences for residents and fellows.
Apria Inc., one of the nation’s largest providers of home health equipment and services, began listing shares Thursday morning on the Nasdaq exchange.
Josh Smiley, Lilly’s CFO since 2018, resigned from the company after the drugmaker said he had engaged in a improper personal relationship with an employee.
The state has not received a bump in its weekly allotment of 100,000 doses, and health officials are being cautious about when to open the gates to more people.
The vote followed a passionate debate between renewable energy advocates and a group of residents and local officials who said legislation would take away local control.
Joshua Smiley, who was Lilly’s second-highest-paid employee, was named CFO in January 2018. Lilly said Smiley also engaged in “inappropriate personal communications” with other employees.
Crystal Derrick, who was a national account manager in Roche’s diabetes division, had accused the company of illegally paying insurance company Humana Inc. for access to certain formularies.
The former IU Health CEO has had a front-row seat for decades to Indiana’s bustling health care landscape.
Pressure has been mounting to offer vaccines to teachers and other essential workers, but the state has been offering vaccines to people by age group, in descending order, with the goal of vaccinating the most elderly and vulnerable first.