Focusing on the stasis at Circle Centre misses the excitement building in other areas with ambitious mixed-use projects finally getting under way.
Home prices keep rising but experts say there’s no bubble in sight
“Our area’s price points are not out of control” like other parts of the country, said Rachel Burt, a broker with F.C. Tucker.Read More
We think the opportunities are worth the cost.
No matter a person’s position, we need to respect that his or her feelings and passions are real and not dismiss them out of hand. We need to seek first to understand, not use any means necessary to score purely political points.
It’s certainly easy to see Holcomb’s motivation in proposing to send some of that money back to taxpayers. Higher prices at the pump, in the grocery store and, well, everywhere are squeezing Hoosier families.
Indiana lawmakers have attempted to regulate the industry, but their regulations haven’t really taken hold.
Improvements are already evident in the mall with promises of more to come.
These developments are exactly the kind of thing city leaders say is needed to prevent the Indianapolis from losing population and slowing economic growth.
But we should consider all of the information we learn within the context of the chaotic time we are living in—and when appropriate, we should give people, policymakers and administrators the benefit of the doubt.
A sad and blatantly unconstitutional chapter in the history of the Indiana General Assembly has thankfully come to a close, but not without wasting precious legislative and judicial time and hard-earned taxpayer dollars.
It took two years longer than expected, but state officials pulled off an impressive Indiana Global Economic Summit in late May.
The need is tragically apparent, especially in Indianapolis. As The Indianapolis Star reported in a recent series, pedestrian deaths alone have accounted for 148 traffic fatalities in the city over the past five years, nearly double the number reported from 2006 to 2010.
Ryan Vaughn is leaving the Indiana Sports Corp. for a job in the private sector, while DePaul University in Chicago has hired away University of Indianapolis President Robert Manuel.
Critics of the proposed pay hike, which would be the council’s first in two decades, seem to be overlooking the fact that sometimes you get the government you pay for.
We suggest a more comprehensive approach to making Indiana the best place in the U.S. to do business. That means more intense focus on why workers would want to be here, how we can keep more college grads in the state, and how to encourage greener energy sources.
The aim is for Elanco’s new headquarters to serve as a catalyst for research, development and the creation of new businesses focused on animal health.
Using carbon credits to help fund Indy Parks or land acquisition is not a slam dunk. But it’s an idea worth learning more about.
Input from all stakeholders will be needed to devise a forward-looking plan that isn’t outdated before it’s implemented and is flexible enough to be adjusted as technology advances.
We would encourage state and local officials to be as open as possible with residents about what they have in mind. It might ease some fear and generate some excitement. And that would be a great step forward.
Direct flights to commercial hubs around the world would create better opportunities for Indiana businesses to land clients and establish business connections in those cities.
Hoosiers for Good is raising money with the goal of paying Indiana University athletes to represent charitable organizations. But there’s no plan to offer blanket contracts to athletes in key positions on IU teams.