Indianapolis Business Journal

MARCH 11-17, 2022

Russia’s invasion of Ukraine has forced some of Indiana’s largest corporations to ponder difficult questions in recent weeks—how to protect their employees and their business interests in those countries while also condemning the Russian government’s actions. Susan Orr details how companies such as Cummins, Corteva, Elanco, Eli Lilly and Co. and Zimmer Biomet have tried to respond in ways that support Ukraine while limiting the harm to Russian employees and customers. Also in this week’s paper, Mickey Shuey examines how developers are approaching the recent gush of redevelopment opportunities for city-owned properties downtown. And Leslie Bonilla Muñiz reports how Indianapolis residents are taking street improvements into their own hands thanks to a new city policy that lets citizens install temporary, low-cost solutions to safety problems.

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Memory Bank: Historic city hall

The former Indianapolis City Hall is pictured in May 1930. Construction on the building began in 1909, and it opened in December 1910. The Indianapolis-based architecture firm Rubush & Hunter designed the limestone, Neoclassical building. It served as city hall until the city outgrew the space in the 1960s and moved city government to the […]

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