Indianapolis Business Journal

OCTOBER 10-16, 2016

For more than two years, Eli Lilly and Co. has pushed the message that the worst days are over and a brighter future is just around the corner. John Russell reports that now, finally, Wall Street is starting to believe. Also in this week’s issue, Jared Council explains how Indianapolis Emergency Medical Services is using big data to spot public health trends and save lives. And in A&E Etc., Jared recounts his experience touring the new National Museum of African American History and Culture.

Front PageBack to Top


Attendance dip complicating Indy Eleven’s stadium quest

The Indy Eleven are succeeding on the field this year, but struggling to maintain their spot as North American Soccer League attendance leader. And serious concerns about the NASL’s future have emerged, casting an even bigger shadow over the local team.

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Top StoriesBack to Top

FocusBack to Top


Turnverein: Sculpture could cost $100,000 to fix

Built in 1900, the former Southside Turnverein building made the Indiana Landmarks’ Ten Most Endangered list largely because of a bas-relief sculpture on the west gable of the building at 306 E. Prospect St., just east of Madison Avenue and just south of Interstate 70 adjacent to an Indianapolis Park Ranger station.

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OpinionBack to Top

KENNEDY: Too many Americans don’t vote ‘correctly’

What constitutes a “correct” vote has nothing to do with voting for an objectively superior candidate; instead, casting a “correct” vote means, for purposes of this research, voting for the candidate whose positions are most closely aligned with those of the voter.

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ROKITA: Feds to blame for ITT collapse

Neither ITT, nor any business, could bear the crushing weight of the decrees issued by unelected activists holed up in some of the federal bureaucracies that have taken over our lives, both corporately and individually.

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In BriefBack to Top