The Supreme Court ruled Wednesday that employers and universities are allowed to opt out of the Affordable Care Act requirement to provide contraceptive care because of religious or moral objections.
U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement notified colleges Monday that international students will be forced to leave the U.S. or transfer to another college if their schools operate entirely online this fall.
Fishers-based audio marketing technology company Vibenomics Inc. on Wednesday said its specialized private audio network will broadcast inside Kroger’s 2,300 stores, targeting millions of monthly visitors.
On Tuesday, CEO Mark Zuckerberg and Chief Operating Officer Sheryl Sandberg met with a group of civil rights leaders, including the organizers of a growing advertising boycott over hate speech on Facebook.
Among businesses that received money was a California hotel partially owned by the husband of House Speaker Nancy Pelosi, as well as a shipping business started by Transportation Secretary Elaine Chao’s family.
With Congress bracing for the next coronavirus aid package, Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell is outlining Republican priorities as earlier programs designed to ease Americans through the pandemic and economic fallout begin to expire.
The shift is happening in every major market, including in the United States, where it’s predicted that per-capita meat consumption won’t return to pre-pandemic levels until at least after 2025.
Mayor Joe Hogsett said the public survey will be the first step in the city’s partnership with the Criminal Justice Lab at New York University School of Law to “re-imagine public safety in Indianapolis.”
The Retail Industry Leaders Association, which represents Target, Home Depot and other major chains, says a hodgepodge of rules around the country has created confusion for shoppers and conflicts between customers and workers trying to enforce store rules.
The Indiana State Department of Health on Tuesday reported an increase of 3,483 tests after averaging more than 7,150 tests daily over the previous week.
The 996-unit community was constructed in 1982 and is slated for renovations by its deep-pocketed buyer.
Nursing homes are only required to provide the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services with data on coronavirus cases and deaths among residents and staff as of May 8, or more than two months after the first outbreak in a U.S. facility was reported.
The American Medical Association has asked the Federal Emergency Management Agency, Vice President Mike Pence and members of Congress for a coordinated national strategy to buy and allocate gear.
In Indiana, more than 90% of federal loans topping $150,000 went to companies, according to the Treasury Department data. About 6% of the loans went to not-for-profit organizations.
The country’s rolling seven-day average of daily new cases hit a record high Monday—the 28th record-setting day in a row.
The forgivable Paycheck Protection Program loans, aimed at maintaining payroll, weren’t available to public school districts.
Colleges across the U.S. were already expecting sharp decreases in international enrollment this fall, but losing all international students could be disastrous for some. Many depend on tuition revenue from international students, who typically pay higher tuition rates.
Collective experience might be showing results. U.S. deaths, which often ranged between 2,000 and 3,000 a day in April and May, have mostly remained below 1,000 and in the low hundreds since the beginning of June.
The S&P 500 index posted its fifth straight increase, its longest winning streak since December, as Amazon.com Inc. shares rose past $3,000 for the first time.
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., outlined new details Monday of what he wants to see in the next and potentially final coronavirus relief package.