Judge dismisses women’s lawsuit accusing Curtis Hill of sexual harassment
U.S. District Judge Jane Magnus-Stinson said that because the women—a state lawmaker and three legislative staffers—didn’t work for Hill, they can’t sue him under federal laws meant to prevent workplace discrimination and retaliation.Read More
Disgraced nursing-home CEO wants felony convictions tossed
The ringleader in one of the largest corporate-fraud cases in Indiana in recent years says his legal team at Barnes & Thornburg failed to disclose a “profound conflict of interest.Read More
The city is just six months from a tentative opening for the first piece of the justice campus project, the 37,000-square-foot Assessment and Intervention Center. Construction on other buildings in phase one is well underway, and the city has started planning for phases two and three.
A new Indiana rule requiring that booked inmates be assessed to determine risks or benefits of releasing them before trial is expected to eventually reduce overcrowding at the state’s county jails, criminal justice officials said.
Clark County Circuit Court Judge Brad Jacobs and Crawford Circuit Judge Sabrina Bell were reinstated to the bench Monday following 30-day suspensions that took effect Nov. 22.
The U.S. District Court for the Southern District of Indiana is the state’s most overworked and ranks second in the nation for highest caseload—an issue Sen. Todd Young wants to tackle now.
Fair Finance fraud felon Tim Durham will get a chance to grill his former trial attorney and call more than a dozen witnesses during an evidentiary hearing into whether he received proper representation before he was sentenced to 50 years in federal prison.
The evidentiary hearing in the disciplinary action against Indiana Attorney General Curtis Hill came to a close Thursday afternoon, with Hill taking the stand for a final time to continue defending himself and deny earlier allegations that he made crude sexual advances toward a former employee.
Indiana Attorney General Curtis Hill denied the claims of four women as he testified Thursday during a hearing on professional misconduct charges that threaten his law license and career.
Earlier on Wednesday, Indiana Attorney General Curtis Hill took the stand for the first time to defend himself in a legal ethics case that could put his job in jeopardy.
House Speaker Brian Bosma, former Senate President Pro Tempore David Long and numerous people who attended the infamous party at A.J.’s Lounge in May 2018 testified Tuesday at Attorney General Curtis Hill’s attorney discipline case.
Indiana Attorney General Curtis Hill is trying to block two women from testifying about allegations of sexual misconduct as he prepares for an upcoming disciplinary hearing on separate claims that he drunkenly groped four women at a bar last year.
Three judges have been charged with violations of the Indiana Code of Judicial Conduct for their roles in a violent May 1 altercation in downtown Indianapolis. A new report reveals exactly what the judges did that night leading up to the shootings.
The Indiana Family Institute and the American Family Association of Indiana filed the legal challenge to the so-called “fix” given to Indiana’s controversial Religious Freedom Restoration Act.
Paul Elmer, 68, of Fishers, was sentenced Wednesday in U.S. District Court in Indianapolis, six months after a jury found him guilty of nine counts of adulterating compounded drugs and one count of conspiracy.
Oaktree Apartments, a blighted 19-acre property at the southeast corner of 42nd Street and Post Road with 336 apartment units, has been vacant since 2014.
A 25-year-old Fishers woman has been sentenced to nearly five years in federal prison after she pleaded guilty to identity theft and defrauding banks of more than $115,000.
A federal appeals court has ruled that Amazon can be sued over a defective product sold by one of its third-party vendors, in a decision the dissenting judge called "a relatively uncharted area of law."
The fate of former President Barack Obama's signature health care law, and its coverage and insurance protections for millions of Americans, is again being argued in a case that appears destined for the Supreme Court.
A federal grand jury indicted Brian Fenner of Indianapolis, and a partner, Dennis Birkey of Wisconsin, in an alleged scheme to fraudulently take title to other people's cars and then sell them for their own profit.
An Atlanta clothier and former NBA referee pleaded guilty in an NCAA basketball scandal Tuesday, admitting to teaming up with ex-Auburn basketball assistant coach and former Indiana Pacers star Chuck Person in a bribery scheme.