We urge thoughtful consideration of an Indiana legislative proposal to restrict how companies, schools and universities can impose vaccine and testing requirements.
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
The money, distributed over the next five years, will gin up Indiana’s construction economy, help the state preserve its standing as a transportation and logistics hub, and give more rural communities greater access to broadband commerce and remote job opportunities.
We believe vaccinations are our community’s best defense against an overwhelmed health care system—and a wrecked economy.
But we don’t favor government mandates.
Through an extended battle with Indianapolis police for public records, The Star reported last week that it obtained a police report that shows the shooter was accused of punching his mother in the face and stabbing her with a table knife in 2013. He was 11 years old.
There’s work to do for downtown to be in tiptop shape for the college football championship—alleys to clean, construction to finish, improvements to make in sidewalks and other infrastructure.
Hoosiers with disabilities account for 12% of the civilian noninstitutionalized population in our region, and many live with aging parents who might soon be unable to care or provide for them, putting them at risk of homelessness or institutionalization.
We urge state leaders to think of the Indy Autonomous Challenge as a starting point, not a one-and-done event. We look forward to seeing what’s next.
We commend Gov. Eric Holcomb and the governors of Illinois, Michigan, Minnesota and Wisconsin, who signed a memorandum of understanding to create REV Midwest—the Regional Electric Vehicle Coalition.
Even as COVID-19 hospitalizations are inching down, some health care systems are still stretched thin.
We trust the military to follow its extensive vetting process. What needs to be done now is to make sure the Afghan evacuees feel safe and welcome and are well taken care of.
At this point in the pandemic, it seems absurd that Hoosiers trying to go to work and to school and to get on a plane to travel can’t get the tests they need to do those things safely.
All parties need to sit down and figure out how costs can be contained and assure that the Prosecutor’s Office makes the move to help streamline the judiciary process and keep the campus’s development on track.
Still, we would stop short of calling for government-mandated vaccines—something we’re unlikely to see in Indiana regardless. And we don’t believe the city should follow the likes of San Francisco and New York City by requiring residents to be vaccinated to eat in restaurants or work out at gyms.
Together with Manning and many other stars over seven seasons, the Colts were 77-35 and made the playoffs six times.
If other cities had followed Indy’s lead, perhaps the nation would not be in this moratorium limbo, waiting to see if the extension can withstand a court challenge.
We urge majority Republicans to refrain from using redistricting to make political gains, to punish lawmakers (of either party) with whom they might not agree, or to dilute the influence of underserved people.
That’s one of the key questions we should all be asking ourselves after a damning report by the U.S. Inspector General found FBI officials made “fundamental errors” and exhibited “extremely poor judgment” in the handling of sexual abuse allegations against Nassar, first reported to the agency in 2015.
On July 1, the NCAA eliminated a ban on the ability of student-athletes to make money through endorsements, autographs and other uses of their names, images and likenesses.
We know that, as more companies move to remote working opportunities—and examples of that are all around us—employees will be able to more easily choose where they live. For Indiana and central Indiana to compete, we must step up our game.