While efforts to create a COVID-19 vaccine have garnered the most headlines, Eli Lilly and Co. turned its attention to another critical need—helping those who contract the disease get better.
Other major research universities in college towns are already making this kind of push into the heart of nearby major cities.
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As a subscriber to IBJ for over three years now, I was rather disappointed to read item No. 7 (How dicey will your family feast be? Check the map.) on your list of eight newsworthy topics [in the Nov. 19 Eight@8 email]. In particular, your idea of telling people to “… chill out this year. […]
Scientists have been sounding the alarm for months warning that coronavirus will return with a vengeance in the fall and winter. Therefore, it should surprise no one that the virus is now raging across the state, in schools, nursing homes and even into the inner circle of our governor. We don’t yet know how much […]
He grew up near Indiana Avenue, a jazz hotbed, and then helped bring the genre into the mainstream.
Mayor Joe Hogsett has promoted Anne Mullin O’Connor—a longtime public servant in local and state government—to be the city’s corporate counsel, essentially his administration’s top attorney.
The Columbus-based manufacturer is bullish on hydrogen’s possibilities to power everything from buses, trains and trucks to industrial equipment.
I feel I’ve already learned a ton from this experience so far, and those lessons have brought me a sense of thankfulness.
Innovation only betters people’s lives if adopted, and only a market-test can assure it is truly an improvement.
Hospitalizations due to COVID-19 in Indiana dipped for the first time in almost two weeks, dropping from an all-time high of 3,384 on Wednesday to 3,287 on Thanksgiving.
The conference has canceled five games since play began Oct. 23, but the challenges have gone way beyond that issue.
Indiana on Thursday reported another 63 new deaths from COVID-19, the 31st time in 32 days that the daily report has included more than 25 additional deaths.
Republican Jim Brainard said he had a COVID-19 test on Nov. 6, a couple of days after he started having symptoms.
The new findings also indicate an overall death rate from the coronavirus of about 0.26%, but that percentage is closer to 2.3% among citizens ages 65 and older.
The purchase of Simon & Schuster would reduce the so-called Big Five of American publishing—which also includes HarperCollins, Hachette Book Group and Macmillan—to four.