The Indianapolis Airport Authority board said it would “leave our options open and continue to search for the optimal project.”
About 470,000 customers of Indianapolis Power & Light Co. can expect to see their monthly bills increase after state regulators approved an order allowing the utility to collect an additional $29.6 million in annual revenue.
Airport authority board Chairman Kelly Flynn sent an email Tuesday evening to other board members, telling them “we need to take a step back” on Athlete’s Business Network’s plan.
A company that wants to build a $500 million medical center at the Indianapolis International Airport has suddenly postponed a community forum to explain the plan and answer questions.
Indianapolis-area residents would see their sewer rates rise by about $8.50 a month this year and another $2.50 a month next year under a settlement announced Thursday.
Athlete's Business Network, which wants to build a $500 million medical complex at the airport, had listed Scott Gorman as president of its substance-abuse unit. His name was removed after IBJ reported he did not hold a state license in addiction recovery or a college degree.
The utility said Monday it has reached a settlement agreement with the Indiana Utility Consumer Counselor and some consumer groups on its new plan, which calls for updating and replacing aging substations, utility poles, power lines and transformers.
The top brass at Dow Chemical and DuPont will not go away empty handed after their companies merge and then split into three independent companies. The golden parachutes are spelled out in a new filing.
Under the deal, Franciscan was financially accountable for what it would spend on care for about 60,000 patients who had Anthem benefits provided by its employers or purchased individually. Would it work?
A former clinic director and 30-year faculty member at the IU School of Dentistry in Indianapolis who was fired last year after students complained he inappropriately touched them is suing to get his job back, saying he was denied a fair hearing.
With prices tumbling for scrap metal, used paper and old plastic bottles, recycling firms around Indiana are watching revenue drop. Most are working harder to find buyers that will pay a decent price for their truckloads of materials. Some are idling operations.