Indiana commerce officials are showing support for companies based in the United Kingdom as they face financial and political uncertainty after Brexit—the country’s vote to leave the European Union.
Civil rights, Sunday alcohol sales, sexual misconduct in schools, and improving the roads of the state will all be high-priority topics of discussion in the Indiana Statehouse this summer.
Indiana Gov. Mike Pence on Friday said the federal government has “no business” in mandating bathroom policy at public schools. But state superintendent Glenda Ritz rallied behind the guidelines.
Only Sen. Ted Cruz has announced public appearances in Indiana on Tuesday, while the other presidential candidates fan out across the map. Cruz, however, missed his 8 a.m. scheduled appearance in Westfield.
The campaigns will crisscross the state Monday in an effort to win over additional voters in advance of Tuesday's primary election.
A poll by the Mike Downs Center for Indiana Politics at IPFW showed Sen. Ted Cruz at nearly 45 percent, compared with Donald Trump’s 29 percent. But an NBC/Wall Street Journal/Marist poll shows Trump leading by 15 percentage points.
Donald Trump's campaign lists no public events Friday, but the Cruz, Clinton and Sanders campaigns will be out in force four days before the Indiana primary.
At the state GOP’s annual spring dinner, Ted Cruz vowed to aggressively campaign across Indiana in the coming weeks, saying all eyes will be on the state ahead of the May 3 primary. His day also included a visit to Shapiro’s and with the governor.
Ted Cruz will follow in Donald Trump’s footsteps to the Governor’s Residence on Thursday afternoon. Ohio Gov. John Kasich, who rounds out the trio of GOP presidential candidates, will be in Indiana on Tuesday.
An Indiana Senate study committee on Tuesday started its six-month-long look into the impact of costs and benefits of immigration to the state.
At Plainfield High School on Thursday, Gov. Mike Pence ceremonially signed a bill that will provide up to $7,500 a year to cover tuition for students who commit to teaching in Indiana for at least five years.
Here’s a summary of the outcome of major legislation in the 2016 General Assembly.
Under current state law, only head football and assistant coaches are required to complete concussion training. Senate Bill 234 would expand the law to include head coaches and assistant coaches of any interscholastic sports in fifth through 12th grade.
A bill to regulate daily fantasy sports games in Indiana moved one step closer to becoming law Thursday after receiving a major overhaul in the House.
An amendment would create a new financial penalty for companies that leave Indiana to move to foreign countries after they receive state tax breaks.
A Senate committee stripped tax increases out of a road funding bill, but the House speaker says the legislature needs to look beyond just the next election.