The number of Hoosiers filing for unemployment benefits has skyrocketed over the past two weeks.
The company, which has about 350 employees, makes medical-grade refrigerators, freezers and defrosters for vaccines, medicines, blood products and other perishable medical supplies.
The action affects employees as well as the Columbus-based engine maker’s CEO and board members. The company said it will re-evaluate the temporary pay cuts at the end of the second quarter.
Allison said it’s suspending some of its local production lines because the coronavirus outbreak has disrupted supply chains and weakened customer demand.
The mother and daughter have temporarily shuttered their floral and gift shop in Salesforce Tower.
But the bankers also say it’s unclear how the pandemic might affect commercial customers—and the banks themselves—in the longer term.
IndyGo says it’s cutting service because ridership has dropped as businesses have shut down or asked employees to work from home.
The restaurant, part of Holladay Properties’ LaGrotte Square development, opened on the same day that a coronavirus-related prohibition on in-house restaurant dining took effect. The owners say they’ve seen good support from neighbors who have come for take-out orders in the restaurant’s first week.
Upscale restaurant Hedge Row and the more casual Next Door both opened in Indianapolis in 2018. Both are part of The Kitchen Restaurant Group founded by Kimbal Musk.
Fishers-based Sahm’s Restaurant Group has teamed up with OneAmerica Financial Partners Inc. and the not-for-profit food relief organization Second Helpings to launch a meal-preparation operation.
IndyGo is in the hot seat after lawmakers raised the issue during their recent 2020 legislative session of the transportation agency’s legal requirement to raise 10% of its increased tax revenue.
Chase has temporarily closed a few of its local branches, while many others are moving to appointment-only service and drive-through service in response to the outbreak.
Some are switching their menus to carryout-friendly fare and redeploying servers as delivery drivers.
The library shut down all its physical locations at the end of the day Saturday. This, plus the fact that many patrons are home from work or school, has created a big bump in demand for digital materials.
The chain’s signature deep-dish pies are renowned in the Chicagoland area, where the company has 56 locations. A private equity firm took an ownership stake in 2016 to spur growth.
Three housing and hotel projects are in the works at the former Fort Benjamin Harrison site in Lawrence, and planners hope these projects will accelerate efforts to redevelop part of the former U.S. Army base.
The library said it plans to reopen on April 6 but will monitor conditions and remain closed for a longer period if need be. Due dates will be extended until the library reopens.
Slapfish, a California-based chain of fast-casual seafood restaurants, plans to open its first Indianapolis location, at 345 Massachusetts Ave.
The shop, which will sell handmade items from artisans in the United States and abroad, is taking the space formerly occupied by the gift shop Pumkinfish. Also this week: MAC Cosmetics, Burlington Stores, Aldi.