In Touch Pharmaceuticals serves long-term-care facilities in Illinois, Indiana and Michigan. It credits its system for helping clients reduce medication errors, cut waste and reduce costs.
The Indiana Utility Regulatory Commission ruled Monday that Duke Energy, the state’s largest electricity provider, could collect an additional $146 million a year from customers. That’s down sharply from Duke Energy’s original request.
Monday’s ruling followed a huge uproar from ratepayers and elected officials, who widely criticized utilities for their request to charge customers for electricity they didn’t use when demand slowed down during health crisis lockdowns.
West Lafayette-based Bioanalytical Systems’ latest executive departure comes amid recent signs of stability, turnaround and growth for a company that just three years ago was on the verge of sinking.
Indiana Secretary of State Connie Lawson has argued that she shouldn’t have to turn over records about machine security because they could jeopardize cyberterrorism security. A judge wants to see for herself.
In Indiana, the number of new cases is trending down in recent weeks, even as thousands more Hoosiers get tested every day for the disease.
Aarti Shah oversees Lilly’s global information technology, information security, advanced analytics and data sciences, and digital health.
More than 2,300 people have complained by email to the Indiana Utility Consumer Counselor, which is on track to become the largest number of complaints for any single case in at least a decade.
The Hoosier state has 17,093 industry jobs spread out among 69 companies, from Indianapolis-based drugmaker Eli Lilly and Co. to startups scattered around the state, but mostly in clusters near research universities.
The Indianapolis-based drugmaker said it is launching a global trial for the anti-inflammatory drug baricitinib, which it launched two years ago to treat moderately to severely active rheumatoid arthritis.
Telemedicine is a $21 billion worldwide industry that has long promised to overhaul health care but struggled as recently as six months ago to get steady traction.
So far, the program has enrolled 275 people with diabetes. Health workers in the neighborhoods have completed more than 2,300 check-ins with them—helping them set up doctors’ visits, coaching them on how to shop for food, and helping them with dozens of related problems, from transportation needs to medical insurance.
For more than three decades, Gallagher, 61, has supervised mosquito control programs for Marion County, overseeing a small army of technicians who spray ditches and collect mosquitoes from traps around the county to track the variety and size of the mosquito population.
The Indianapolis-based insurer says the treatments are “investigational”—or still under clinical study—but a California woman claims the electrical stimulation is FDA-approved and supported by numerous studies.
Indianapolis-based health insurer Anthem Inc. and its charitable foundation said the investments will reinforce long-standing partnerships with national and community organizations “that are working tirelessly to combat systemic racial inequality and health inequities.”
The Stadium Village Business Association, which represents more than 200 businesses south of downtown, decried the property damage caused by weekend riots and a “lack of leadership” from city officials.
Taltz rang up sales of $1.3 billion last year, an increase of 46%, making it Lilly’s fastest-growing drug. An estimated 137,000 patients have been treated with Taltz worldwide since its launch four years ago.
On what would likely be a day of people returning to work, downtown streets were eerily quiet, aside from a few dozen people milling around, taking pictures of the boarded-up stores.
Around the world, more than 80 vaccine projects are under development by pharmaceutical companies and university research laboratories.
Two weeks after 10 Indiana utilities asked state regulators for permission to charge ratepayers for millions of dollars in revenue the utilities stand to lose because of the COVID-19 pandemic, the state has agreed to consider the matter.