Meet the people who tweet for Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra, AAA, Butler University and other local businesses.
Butler University lost 53-41 to the University of Connecticut on Monday night in the NCAA men's basketball title game. But now, thanks to two straight runs to the final, every mid-major thinks they've got a shot. And a blueprint for how to do it.
A capital campaign is under way to fund improvements to the historic arena on the campus of Butler University. Upgrades will include more seating for season-ticket holders and a new scoreboard with video capabilities.
The best part of this Butler University run to another Final Four isn’t that the Bulldogs put themselves in position for a second straight year to win a national championship. It’s that they already have won one. Well, kinda, sorta.
Butler University said Thursday that it plans to close its Jordan Academy of Dance due to economic reasons. The academy, which has more than 200 students, ages 3-17, will shut down May 31.
The number of applications to Butler University is up 41 percent—to a total of 9,357—compared with applications received by the same time last year, according to school officials. Requests for information and campus visits by prospective students are both up 35 percent for the year.
A year ago this week, the Butler men’s basketball team was preparing to play the University of Texas-El Paso in the opening round of the NCAA tournament. Who knew what was about to unfold?
Howard Schrott will provide $6.5 million toward the $13 million performing-arts building.
Thanks to Susan S. Neville’s new book, “Butler’s Big Dance,” I have a better idea of what the campus hysteria was like.
In April, Butler University men’s basketball coach Brad Stevens coached the Bulldogs to the NCAA Final Four, where Butler lost to heavy favorite Duke University by two points in the championship game at Lucas Oil Stadium.
Russell Kershaw is the new dean of its Clark H. Byrum School
Retiring Indiana Supreme Court judge Ted Boehm played a leading role in the city’s emergence as an amateur sports