A major Indiana utility company has agreed to pay a $1 million fine in settling a federal complaint that it discriminated against some 1,500 female or black job applicants.
Only quarter of Indy not-for-profits have female leaders
And that’s despite the fact that 73% of all not-for-profit employees are female, according to Philadelphia software developer DonorPerfect.Read More
Shelly Fitzgerald’s federal lawsuit names the Indianapolis archdiocese and Roncalli High School as defendants.
The company says it did nothing wrong but decided to settle the case, which involved allegations of discrimination against female applicants at its Shelbyville warehouse.
White adults in Indianapolis on average outearn black adults whether both groups were born to poor, middle class or wealthy parents.
An Indiana Amish couple with 13 children accuse U.S. officials of violating their constitutional rights by insisting that they provide photographs before the Canadian wife can become a permanent U.S. resident.
Business leaders are rallying behind a social issue they say could affect economic development.
Indiana Republicans could remove language from the state party's platform that indicates marriage can only be between a man and a woman—and social conservatives are not happy about it.
Median household incomes have dropped in a full third of Indianapolis ZIP codes since 2000. Inequality is growing across the city.
A federal appeals court in New York on Monday became the second in the country to declare that U.S. anti-discrimination law protects employees from being fired over their sexual orientation. The decision could set the stage for an appeal to the U.S. Supreme Court.
The 53 cases from July 2015 to June 2016 were sorted into four categories: sexual assault, sexual harassment or gender discrimination, domestic violence, and stalking,
Luxury automobile dealership Dreyer & Reinbold Inc. is facing a federal trial after being sued for discrimination by a former employee who says she was fired because she suffered a stroke.
The decision in an Indiana case by the full 7th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals comes just three weeks after a three-judge panel in Atlanta ruled the opposite, which sets up a likely battle before the Supreme Court.
NCAA President Mark Emmert told reporters Thursday that the association’s board of governors will have to discuss the new legislation before deciding whether they’re comfortable hosting neutral-site championships in the state again.
Several of the 11 judges at the 7th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals signaled they are ready to enter what would be a historic ruling broadening the scope the 52-year-old landmark law.
A Hamilton County judge has ruled that a lawsuit challenging the constitutionality of human rights ordinances in four Indiana cities can continue, despite the cities’ arguments that there was no legal standing to bring the suit.
A former manager at Eskenazi Health claims she was fired after complaining that her boss was pressuring her to hire more minorities.
Two faith-based groups argued in a Hamilton County courtroom that anti-discrimination ordinances in four Indiana cities hurt their organizations.
Starting Jan. 1, any health care organization that takes federal money for health purposes can’t refuse to provide transgender services.
The three gubernatorial candidates—Democrat John Gregg, Republican Eric Holcomb and Libertarian Rex Bell—debated issues relating to jobs and the economy at the debate at University of Indianapolis.