Washington, D.C.-area-based Maximus is taking on a critical, massive assignment: helping health departments across Indiana contact people who have tested positive for COVID-19 to learn whom they might have exposed.
Kite Realty sues Oceanaire, Mattress Firm over rent disputes
In both of the suits, Indianapolis-based Kite claims that the retail tenants are in default on their leases because they didn’t pay rent in April, May or June.Read More
Free rides on IndyGo’s Red Line extended through end of November
This is the second time IndyGo has extended the free period on the Red Line, which was originally set to begin collecting fares Oct. 1. IndyGo said its new ticketing system from vendor Flowbird isn’t yet ready for use.Read More
Charlotte Westerhaus-Renfrow—an assistant professor of law and management at the IU Kelley School of Business—details negotiating techniques like “slicing the salami” and “taking it to the balcony” and explains the most important thing you need to know as you get started.
The pandemic has forced lots of business owners to renegotiate leases, contracts. Here’s how to do it.
There’s a right way and a wrong way to approach negotiations, whether for a vendor contract, a lease or with a customer. The first step is determining where you stand.
The city of Indianapolis released a study Thursday that looks at disparities minority-owned businesses face as part of the city’s business-contracting processes.
Changes are in the works for several city-owned golf courses, after the Indianapolis Parks Department agreed to new, 10-year management contracts that are awaiting approval from the City-County Council.
The Colts want to avoid past mistakes, when the team devoted so much of its salary cap to Peyton Manning that it took a herculean effort to build a solid roster around him.
Republic Airways Holdings and the union that represents its pilots are so far apart in contract talks that the National Mediation Board in Washington, D.C., won’t schedule more meetings between the parties. Republic has agreed to higher pay, but the union wants significant changes to work rules that affect quality of life and, the union insists, passenger safety.
More than 1,500 hourly workers in Indianapolis ratified new five-year contracts, the automotive supplier announced Thursday.
A Hostess spokesman said the company is debating whether it will close its Indiana plants after workers went on strike on Friday. Hostess employs about 875 workers in Indiana, including 288 in Indianapolis.
The Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra has until Feb. 3, 2013, to collect $5 million—almost as much as it typically raises in a full year–or its five-year agreement with its musicians that’s set to kick in the following day will be nullified.
Even if the Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra’s management and musicians overcome gaping differences and reach a contract agreement, industry experts say disconcerting questions will continue to hang over the organization.
The new four-year contract, which still must be ratified by workers, would create 2,100 jobs. Chrysler also agreed to invest $4.5 billion in its plants under the deal. Last year, the automaker announced plans to spend nearly $1.3 billion to update its facilities in Kokomo.
The decision has little impact on the thousands of Indiana GM and Chrysler workers. As part of 2009 government bailouts, the two firms and their workers had to agree not to strike over wages.