An email from CEO David Horth to staff and volunteers said employees with decades of combined experience had been terminated, including the chief operating officer and director of animal behavior for the not-for-profit.
Scott Robinson, a medical doctor who founded The Foundation Against Companion-Animal Euthanasia Inc. in 1993, has filed a complaint with the Office of the Indiana Attorney General.
A K-9 officer for the Indianapolis Metropolitan Police Department and his wife have completed a $2.1 million expansion of their 15-year-old kennel and animal-care business.
Indianapolis' largest public animal shelter is urging residents to consider adopting a cat or dog to save them from being euthanized at the overcrowded facility.
Hired in 2008, John Aleshire faced huge debt, lagging volunteer participation and a tarnished reputation at the Humane Society of Indianapolis. He plans to retire next year with many of its challenges long past.
The clinic also announced a $3.6 million fundraising initiative to support the project, which should double its space for spay-and-neuter surgeries.
The largest animal shelter in Indiana is failing to meet the basic needs of thousands of animals in its care despite recommendations dating back more than a decade, a recent study has found.
The Humane Society of Indianapolis is ready to open its new Animal Welfare Center in Haughville, featuring a low-cost vaccination clinic. The group wants to raise $750,000 to add a low-cost spay-and-neuter clinic to the center.
The facility would offer reduced prices to low-income pet owners in an attempt to reduce the number of strays that come from neighborhoods surrounding downtown.
An investigation found that lab employees kicked, threw, and dragged dogs; lifted rabbits by their ears and puppies by their throats; violently slammed cats into cages; and exposed animals to toxic chemicals.
Juli Erhart-Graves, president of the volunteer-run organization, said demand has outstripped SNSI’s ability to raise
money and win grants during the economic downturn.
Indianapolis’ new public safety director says the city’s pound is woefully underfunded. But he also takes umbrage at critics
who call it a dirty death row for unwanted cats and dogs.
The group, which rang up more than $3 million in debt before changing course in 2008, had been operating at a deficit for
One of the first things new airport CEO John Clark said he wanted to do was to squeeze more use—and revenue—out
of the new airport terminal’s Civic Plaza space.
Clad in iguana-patterned medical scrubs, Angela Lennox moves quickly around the clinic laboratory, administering barium to
a ferret and ordering a guinea pig X-ray. From there, she moves to an exam room, taking blood from an unruly bird and diagnosing
an injured pet duck—all in the span of about 30 minutes.