In December, we’ll recognize the year’s top newsmakers. Go to IBJ.com/newsmakers to tell us who should be included.
If you’re at a place that hasn’t made you feel psychologically safe—maybe you suspect someone in the room will be condescending or that the boss leading the conversation will just dismiss you—you’re not likely to share your thoughts.
I have spent many hours covering court hearings and court decisions. Still, seeing a trial from the perspective of a juror opens an entirely different window into the process.
This new, permanent section will feature stories produced, written and edited by our new colleagues: Gerry Dick, Alex Brown, Wes Mills, Reed Parker and Mary Roberts. Business news from places like Lafayette, Terre Haute, Hammond, New Albany, Elkhart and beyond will now be more readily available to IBJ readers.
The Rophe Free Clinic was named IBJ’s top honoree in the category called Community Achievement in Health Care. The clinic was the brainchild of Curtis McManus, who—after a career in the pharmaceutical industry—was directing mission work in Haiti for Solid Word Bible Church, in Pike Township when he saw a need locally.
Ersal Ozdemir, founder of Keystone Group and the Indy Eleven professional soccer team, is pressing ahead and betting big on our city’s future.
IBJ Media’s acquisition this week of Grow INdiana Media Ventures and the Inside INdiana Business platform is a significant step toward building a more connected, engaged and prosperous Indiana.
Anyone who reads IBJ regularly knows that our editorial board (which is composed of three editors and the IBJ publisher) shies away from urging government mandates. I’m not going to say we’ve never done it, but it’s in no way our default position.
Foreign investment, great corporate citizenship and consistent leadership have played key roles in Jackson County’s growth. A model worth replicating throughout Indiana.
She is sharp, funny, outspoken and, maybe most important, an advocate for the things she cares about—notably the advancement of women and people of color.
The chamber set out to make a business case—along with a moral one—for reducing inequality in the community. That has played out in a number of ways, perhaps most important—at least initially—in educating community and business leaders about the data that supports the premise that Indianapolis is bifurcating along racial and economic lines.
Reading dozens and sometimes hundreds of nominations for an awards program provides insight into organizations, companies and even industries I had no idea existed. Often
The work of one of the foundation’s fellows has brought the Dolly Parton’s Imagination Library to Indiana.
I was startled when some extended family members recently expressed shock that I continue to come downtown every day—and that I worked in the IBJ office on Monument Circle regularly through the pandemic. They assumed it was too unsafe.
Gov. Eric Holcomb has awarded The Sachem—the state’s highest honor, which is reserved for Hoosiers whose virtue and lifetime accomplishment have significantly benefited the lives of their fellow Indiana residents—to Morris, a long time business and community leader.
Anthony Schoettle, who is leaving IBJ after 23 years, reminded me that the idea that we’re all replaceable—an oft-repeated phrase in business—is not accurate and it denies people the humanity they deserve at work.
The program encourages counties, cities and towns to develop regional initiatives that focus on talent retention and attraction, as well as economic growth.
I am ridiculously eager to have everyone back. I miss the collaboration that comes with quick meetings to address a sudden problem or opportunity. I miss the moments when one reporter overhears a snippet of another reporter’s interview or conversation and makes a connection that is helpful to getting a story.