Schools still must be able to maintain 3 feet of social distancing, require masks, and ensure a strong contact tracing protocol, Superintendent Aleesia Johnson said.
The state said more than 677,000 Hoosiers had been fully vaccinated against COVID-19. More than 1.1 million had received the first dose of a vaccination.
As approved by the Senate on Saturday, the legislation also would send $350 billion to state and local governments, $130 billion in additional help to K-12 schools and $60 billion for COVID-19 testing and vaccine distribution.
After laboring through the night on a mountain of amendments—nearly all from Republicans and rejected—bleary-eyed senators on Saturday approved the sprawling package on a 50-49 party-line vote.
Turner Woodard, the former majority owner of the Stutz Business and Arts Center in downtown Indianapolis, has purchased the former Rich’s Home Furnishings showroom in Carmel to redevelop as the first in a series of three new projects in the northern suburb.
Investors were encouraged by a government report that U.S. employers picked up the pace of hiring last month.
The council gained notoriety for allowing for-profit chains Corinthian Colleges and Carmel-based ITT Technical Institute to remain accredited despite widespread findings of fraud.
Consumer borrowing is closely watched for indications about Americans’ willingness to take on more debt to finance their spending, which accounts for two-thirds of U.S. economic activity.
Indiana Attorney General Todd Rokita, who drew criticism last month over his decision to retain employment with a health care benefits business while serving in his elected position, says he has “concluded” the private-sector job.
The price mechanism could be enormously useful in reallocating the vaccine from places where the capacity to vaccinate is lacking to places where it can be effectively used.
Senate Bill 373 would create a state-sponsored carbon market in Indiana that would help pay for efforts to reduce the amount of greenhouse gases that get trapped in Earth’s atmosphere.
Hosting March Madness is an opportunity that has been in the making for nearly four decades as city leaders focused their economic development efforts on the business of sports.
I’m happy that our familiar manifestations of joy are on the horizon, but my crystal ball (my hairless head) tells me 2022 and 2023 could produce the largest consumer debt burdens of all time.
In a country that is increasingly removed from anything resembling actual democracy, people who live in the nation’s cities have demonstrably less political voice than do their country cousins.
Many businesses are facing liquidity constraints or are being required to redesign their business model to respond to evolving consumer trends or supply-chain disruptions.
Under proposed legislation, if a charitable bail organization wanted to assist more than four people a year, it would need to be represented by a for-profit bail bond agent.
The Office of the Comptroller of the Currency, which regulates federally chartered U.S. banks, has recently given banks the go-ahead to engage in certain types of cryptocurrency transactions.
A local developer and a Missouri-based startup view a former junkyard as a proving ground—for young athletes, and also for the firms’ goal to build a network of youth-sports developments.