The caucus has crafted a 2020 agenda that includes bills that mandate lead testing of water in schools; reducing insulin prices; cutting the number of people facing misdemeanor charges that must wait in jail for hearings; and university reporting on efforts to hire black-, women- and veteran-owned businesses.
Penske—one of the most influential companies in the history of auto racing—will become just the fourth owner of the iconic track and will take over a series that many believe is on the upswing after many years of struggle.
There was no shortage of huge news stories in central Indiana this year—with Roger Penske’s purchase of the Indianapolis Motor Speedway, the launching of the Red Line and the closing of trucking giant Celadon.
Janet Easley and some 200 volunteers spend Thanksgiving serving nearly 10,000 others.
Seventeen of the state’s 23 tech parks have either hit or soon will hit the cap on the amount of tax revenue they can capture—and the people who run the sites say that puts all their progress at risk.
Roger Penske—whose Penske Corp. is buying Hulman & Co. and its racing operations—said he’d also like to bring a third car manufacturer to IndyCar and maintain IMS’s relationship with NASCAR.
Hulman & Co. Chairman Tony George—the son of Mari Hulman George—and CEO Mark Miles have scheduled an 11 a.m. press conference with Penske Chairman Roger Penske at the Indianapolis Motor Speedway.
Republican state Sen. Jim Merritt says his campaign for mayor has taken him to places and introduced him to people in the city he never knew before—an experience he wants to continue if he’s elected.
Talking with people, he said, is key to finding solutions to difficult problems.
Democratic Mayor Joe Hogsett says if he’s elected to serve a second term, he hopes “that prosperity can be shared by more people in Marion County than has been the case in the past.”
Jeff and Anna Tegethoff spent 16 months renovating a condo at 429 N. Pennsylvania St. into what he calls an “urban oasis.” But six months after moving in, they’re putting the house on the market.
Bob Stutz—who until last month led Salesforce’s Marketing Cloud unit—has left the company to become the president of engineering for customer experience at SAP.
Twenty-eight potential Hoosiers—some with Indiana connections and others with none—are scouting Indianapolis as part of a TechPoint “red carpet experience” to see if the city is a place they’d like to call home.
Real estate developers and experts suspect the firm couldn’t get access to enough capital to move forward with the massive, 103-acre development. Opinions are mixed on whether the site should remain intact or be split into multiple projects.
Washburn oversees the company foundation’s grant-making strategy for Indianapolis as well as for Chicago, Minneapolis, St. Paul and Toronto. That means he’s looking for opportunities to translate the foundation’s larger goals into programs and strategies in those local communities.
The National Science Foundation is expanding its funding for Trusted CI—also known as the NSF Cybersecurity Center of Excellence—which is helping thousands of researchers keep their work and their data safe.
This summer, houses in central Indiana sold after being on the market an average of just one month, half the time of homes sold in 2015. And that’s the average of all houses. Those that are move-in-ready and in desirable neighborhoods—the kinds of homes most buyers are looking for—are often sold within hours or, at most, a few days.
Entrepreneur Max Yoder failed out of the gate when he launched his first company. No, not Lessonly, the training software firm that is still growing seven years after he co-founded it with the folks who created the High Alpha venture studio. Yoder’s first company was Quipol, which offered a social polling product that he worked on […]
The current Indiana members of the House and Senate have served an average of 8.6 years on Capitol Hill, a number that will go down when Brooks leaves.
The school announced Friday it has purchased a new supercomputer—dubbed Big Red 200—for $9.6 million to support advanced research in artificial intelligence, machine learning, data analytics and scientific and medical research.
James McGrath, a professor of religion at Butler University, ponders the ethical and moral questions related to artificial intelligence.