Columbus’ North Christian Church was the final project designed by renowned architect Eero Saarinen but has landed on Indiana Landmarks’ “10 Most Endangered” list.
Crazy Horse Hops started with five acres of hops and has expanded steadily since. It’s also putting the finishing touches on a warehouse and processing facility.
Since its first iteration opened in 1972, it’s undergone four major expansions. The last one, completed in 2011, increased its size to six city blocks and more than 566,600 square feet of exhibit space—or 745,210, if you include nearby Lucas Oil Stadium.
The intent is to create an entrepreneurial ecosystem, filled with services and amenities that would make it easy for Purdue graduates and faculty to pursue their careers or start businesses in West Lafayette.
The state’s annual wine-grape harvest generates an economic impact of $600 million, sustains 4,000 full-time jobs, and pays $37 million in state and local taxes.
In Indianapolis, the task of monitoring and advocating for public art falls largely to the Arts Council of Indianapolis. It's a private not-for-profit, though its funding includes an annual $1 million allocation from the city.
After scouting around the Fountain Square area for an empty lot on which to build, Mike Wright discovered the work of architect Brian Burtch, principal at Neon Architecture.
Pretty much every school of note, including Indiana University, Purdue University, the University of Notre Dame, Ball State University and Ivy Tech Community College (which offers a well-regarded two-year associate’s degree certified by the National Security Agency) offers advanced education for students interested in cybersecurity.
Drive-in movies might sound like relics from a bygone age, but you wouldn’t know it from the Saturday crowds at the Tibbs Drive-In Theatre.
Bill Pritt, owner of FortyFive Degrees restaurant at College and Massachusetts avenues, has moved from the main house to the apartment above the garage.
Since founding White Lodging in 1985, the privately held company has gained a reputation for delivering new hotels on time, and for managing them without a surfeit of drama.
The Grand Challenges program has set aside $300 million for projects designed to solve “major and large-scale problems facing humanity” that can be addressed only by multidisciplinary research teams.
Twenty-five years after developer Turner Woodard purchased the old Stutz factory complex at 10th Street and Capitol Avenue, the sprawling facility hosts 200-plus tenants.
This year, Indianapolis’ largest car wash chain—which is also one of the nation’s largest—marks its 70th anniversary. Sort of.
When David Andrichik bought the Chatterbox in 1982, it sat on a street pocked with second-floor sleeping rooms and grungy storefront businesses.
Experts contend the state can make its mark in this rapidly growing field—if not as a mass-market builder of the battery cells themselves, then as a creator of value-added products.
Broadcast executive Jeff Smulyan’s career-spanning commitment to Indianapolis earns him the distinction of being the 24th recipient of IBJ’s Michael A. Carroll Award.
IU President Michael McRobbie and his wife, Laurie Burns McRobbie, don’t live at Bryan House but it’s still a busy place.