If all tuition is free, how will it be decided what tuition rates should exist at colleges?
Our connections to the world are more important than ever, and many Hoosiers have put their shoulder to the wheel.
Our own South Bend Mayor Pete Buttigieg has urged us to move to a popular vote system, saying the current system has “made our society less and less democratic.
There are perhaps 70,000 or 80,000 licensed lawyers of Asian or Pacific heritage, and more than half work in law firms or corporations advising individual clients, governments and businesses.
Indiana has three appellate courts, and the chief judges of all three are presently women.
The last few weeks have demonstrated the power of education in creating opportunity.
Do not doubt that President Trump’s nominee will be asked about policies like campaign finance and regulation of abortions.
Complaining about elections has long been a national pastime, but American attitudes about the experience have recently featured far more criticism and divisiveness.
It’s a story closer to home that has prompted me to think about corporate mergers and Indiana.
Last year, more of our fellow citizens died from drug abuse than died in Vietnam.
Judges don’t have armies or taxing power at their disposal, only the power of thoughtful and impartial decisions to prompt people to follow their rulings.
In-state tuition for students of this capability and commitment seems like a limited, well-targeted investment in Indiana’s future.
It was a story of Indiana as a place where collective goodwill still plays a large role in civic life, to good result.
We are standing on a stronger platform for improvement than many places.
Building the state’s transportation network, of course, is hardly just a matter of loyalty to our slogan about being the “crossroads.” It’s a key to our own economic future and that of our children.
A new archives building has been on the public radar since a moment 20 years ago when water leaks at the Indiana State Library threatened to destroy some of our most important and irreplaceable history.
The economists who saw the Carrier glass as half-empty said these recent events represented a “spot solution” rather than a policy or a strategy. “It’s not easily replicated,” said one. Another suggested the transaction could theoretically open a “floodgate” for businesses seeking tax breaks.