U.S. hospitals face up to $122 billion in lost revenue this year as the pandemic continues its rampage, threatening to push more critical-care centers into bankruptcy or out of business entirely.
The U.S. House on Friday plans to vote on an $1.9 trillion stimulus package, marking a crucial step toward passage of the White House’s first major piece of legislation.
Democrats are searching for a way to revive their derailed drive to boost the minimum wage as part of the proposed $1.9 trillion package aimed at helping the country rebuild from the pandemic.
What once was a deteriorating Party Time Rental warehouse and an Arby’s has been transformed into a ritzy residential and commercial block.
In 1916, Charleston and the ABCs won what was then billed as the “championship of colored baseball,” defeating the Chicago American Giants.
I don’t know whether the legislation at issue—which addresses school district boundaries—is a good idea. I don’t know whether the Democrats’ description was spot on or was an exaggeration. But I know this: Booing another lawmaker who is making a sincere argument at the podium is never appropriate.
While the U.S. has held on to its fossil-fuel dependency, China has over the past two decades purposely been cornering the supply chain that is vital to the future of transportation.
Democratic leaders in Congress seem intent on brazenly advancing a partisan $1.9 trillion spending bill that is heavier on long-standing liberal priorities, like doubling the minimum wage and bailing out fiscally irresponsible states, than on actual COVID-19 relief.
With downtown residential space supply very limited currently, and with commercial office space experiencing higher than normal vacancy rates (due to both COVID-19 and technological advances), consideration should be given to reusing this space for residential—thus bringing people back downtown on a 24-hour basis.
The city will host an unprecedented number of games with the entire tournament being played in Indiana. But the pandemic will limit capacity at both games and restaurants.
Even after the NCAA said Feb. 19 that some spectators will be allowed at the games, local tourism officials and economists are still tempering their financial expectations.
If there is a local labor-market monopsony, an increase in the minimum wage can potentially raise wages and increase employment.
Variable universal-life policies could be appropriate if you are a super savvy investor with lots of extra cash flow and are or anticipate being in a higher tax bracket later in life.
Chef Vlad Victor Bora classically trained in French cuisine, has cooked in corporate settings, on a cruise ship and in hotels. But Bora, who was born in Romania, says his newest gig as executive chef at the Ronald McDonald House in Indianapolis is more like Food Network’s “Chopped.”
It’s estimated that at least 100,000 small firms are gone forever.
Gov. Robert Orr stands beside a large elephant, while Indianapolis Mayor Bill Hudnut pets a baby elephant during a groundbreaking ceremony for a new zoo on Sept. 14, 1985. Washington Park Children’s Zoo, the city’s first zoo, opened in April 1964 at George Washington Park on East 30th Street. Two decades later, zoo officials wanted […]
The past year has been awful for Carmel-based Invesque, as COVID-19 hurt the full gamut of its health care real estate portfolio, from nursing homes and office buildings to memory-care and assisted-living centers.
The Indianapolis Indians are to host the Nashville Sounds; when the first pitch is thrown, it will have been 591 days since the last Indians pitch was thrown in Victory Field.