Despite honest, bi-partisan leadership over 40 years, despite an amazing transformation from a manufacturing-based economy to a service and innovation economy, despite keeping the Pacers and luring the Colts, Indianapolis faces the seeming inevitable decline that has overtaken so many Midwestern cities.
Cut the trees. Bury the lines. Do what needs to be done.
How would a train-like bus benefit more than a very small portion of the community? Is it equitable to charge someone for a service they likely never will use or for that matter even see? I just do not get it.
Perhaps Americans have grown weary of being the world’s policeman and of nation-building.
Both George H.W. and George W. left office unpopular and in bad economic times. The mainstream media had done its work well, pinning the economic and geopolitical situations at the time of their departures to the lapels of Jeb’s brother and his father before him.
Millennials are getting older, pairing off, even having a first then a second child, and discovering what their parents and grandparents discovered: a single-family home in a safe neighborhood with strong schools is where they wish to raise their children.
In the case of HIP 2.0, both the Obama and Pence administrations felt their compromise was a small price to pay for the larger goal of insuring more people. But once a deal is done, let’s keep it done.
The Second Amendment to the U.S. Constitution was not a mistake made by the framers.
We all know that Indiana faces a road funding problem. We need to figure out how to get more money to repair and expand our network or face perpetual gridlock.
Our recent billboard campaign—Illinnoyed—in and near Chicago was a little tongue-in-cheek, but it got our point across.
The recent slump in the domestic auto industry reminds us of the importance of innovation and creating something that will
be attractive to the consumer tomorrow. Companies that don’t foresee and adapt to the changing needs of their consumers