Brandon Kaiser was convicted last month of multiple counts of felony battery for the May 1, 2019, shooting that put Clark County judges Andrew Adams and Bradley Jacobs in the hospital with bullet wounds.
In bloody, emotional and never-before-seen or heard detail, the events of the early morning hours of May 1, 2019—when Clark County judges Andrew Adams and Bradley Jacobs were shot—are playing out in a Marion County courtroom.
Three of the four women who accused former Indiana Attorney General Curtis Hill of groping them cannot sue the state, the 7th Circuit Court of Appeals has ruled, finding the legislative staffers were employed by the Indiana House and Senate, not the state itself.
Indiana Gov. Eric Holcomb is moving forward with his bid to have the Indiana Supreme Court overturn a law allowing the Legislature to call itself into special session, arguing in a new filing that the law is akin to a constitutional amendment that must be voted on by Hoosiers.
Despite the “dire” financial downturn caused by COVID-related business closures, the Indianapolis Repertory Theatre can’t claim loss-of-use coverage under its insurance policy, the Court of Appeals of Indiana ruled.
Indiana Supreme Court Justice Steven H. David, the longest-serving justice on the Hoosier high court, has announced that he will step down from the bench in fall 2022.
The attorney is suing her former firm, Hensley Legal Group, alleging she is owed money under a fee-sharing contract.
The students-plaintiffs have challenged the mandate in the U.S. District Court for the Northern District of Indiana and at the 7th Circuit Court of Appeals, but so far their efforts have been unsuccessful.
In an unanimous appeals court opinion, Judge Frank Easterbrook cited a 116-year-old Supreme Court case that ruled states may require all members of the public to be vaccinated against smallpox.
That case gets to the heart of much litigation that began in 2020: When COVID-19 leads to a contract being broken, what can be recovered and what must be forgiven?
Todd Rokita campaigned on a platform of providing certainty in uncertain times, vowing to support constitutional liberties that he said are often under attack. He repeated those promises in his Monday remarks.
Prominent Indianapolis employment law attorney Michael Blickman received a public reprimand from the Indiana Supreme Court related to his handling of a former high school basketball coach’s student sexting scandal.
The 262 plaintiffs claimed that the doctor’s practice had implanted pacemakers or defibrillators they didn’t need and routinely scheduled unnecessary procedures.
Additional claims against the city and individual officers, however, in the death of Dreasjon “Sean” Reed will proceed.
U.S. Attorney General Bill Barr attributed this year’s rise in crime to both the COVID-19 pandemic and to what he described as the “demonization” of law enforcement.
Leanna Weissmann was selected from a pool of three finalists, which also included Vigo County Judge Lakshmi Reddy and New Albany lawyer Lisa Reger.
Holcomb’s petition also challenges Curtis Hill’s decision to appoint his chief deputy to serve in his absence.
Hill’s lawyers are advocating for the dismissal of disciplinary action, saying allegations that he inappropriately touched several women are based on events in a “private setting that had no connection with the practice of law or his role as an attorney.”
Hamilton Superior Court 1 Judge Michael A. Casati granted summary judgment Thursday to Bloomington, Carmel, Columbus and Indianapolis in litigation brought by the Indiana Family Institute, Indiana Family Action and the American Family Association of Indiana.