A bankruptcy judge in New York has approved a settlement that allows the Indianapolis-based airline contractor to set more favorable terms with Delta Air Lines, one of its biggest customers.
A former administrator at the Indiana University School of Medicine says he was pressured to resign after complaining about a female administrator he claims sexually harassed him.
It’s the largest recall in recent years for Cook, which previously had issued four recalls covering more than 400,000 catheters and pressuring monitoring sets in the past two years.
PTS Diagnostics, with about 150 employees in Indianapolis, said Monday it has entered a definitive agreement to be acquired by China-based Sinocare Inc.
Carmel-based Mainstreet Property Group is suing the Indiana State Department of Health in a legal challenge to the state’s new moratorium on nursing homes and transitional care properties.
The company, which is in the process of buying rival insurer Cigna Corp. for $54 billion, said medical enrollment has climbed by about 1 million members since the end of 2015, reaching 39.6 million members.
Joe Hogsett said more streetlights, for safer streets, would be one of his first priorities as mayor. Nearly four months after taking office, the administration is still in discussions with Indianapolis Power & Light Co.
Shortages of workers and investment dollars remain the two biggest challenges for Indiana’s life sciences industry, which otherwise is showing robust vital signs and embarking on high-profile collaborations.
The average bill for Citizens residential customers in the nine-county metropolitan area would increase from about $30 a month to $35, the utility said.
Indiana has the second-worst website in the country when it comes to providing access to disciplinary records of doctors, according to Consumer Reports.
On July 1, Indiana will join 46 states in allowing physicians to write prescriptions after talking to patients on their laptops or smartphones, with no office visit required.
Indiana University Health’s Joseph Tector, who built the transplant program into one of the nation’s largest, has resigned after 15 years to take a job at the University of Alabama in Birmingham.
The top transplant surgeon at Indiana University Health, who built the program into one of the nation’s largest, has resigned, citing growing differences with hospital administration. Dr. Joseph Tector left IU Health on March 31 and has taken a position as professor of surgery at the University of Alabama School of Medicine. Tector He will […]