The Justice Department is reportedly readying a major case accusing Google of abusing its dominance in online search and advertising to stifle competition and boost its profits.
Failure risks escalate for small businesses as pandemic drags on
Business advisers and advocacy groups say many small businesses that have managed to survive the pandemic so far are heading into a brutal fall.Read More
Pelosi: House to stay in session until COVID-19 rescue pact reached
Speaker Nancy Pelosi’s comments came as moderate Democrats, many from areas won by President Donald Trump four years ago, signed on to a $1.5 trillion rescue package endorsed by the bipartisan Problem Solvers Caucus.Read More
Efforts to lift up women help define 5th District candidate Hale
In every role Hale has held in her career, she has connected people, especially women, to opportunities for growth and success.Read More
Independent music venues face closures without help
About 60 entertainment stages, bars and studios across Indiana have joined forces in a new association to fight for government assistance they say is needed to survive.Read More
Indiana Department of Workforce Development chief of staff Josh Richardson said the state’s unemployment insurance trust fund is expected to run dry by the end of September.
In its decision, the WTO ruled against the administration’s argument that China has engaged in practices harmful to U.S. interests, on issues including intellectual property theft, technology transfer and innovation.
A campaign disclosure form and other public records show that Spartz and her husband, Jason Spartz, have largely made their money buying, selling, leasing and farming land.
The nation’s unemployment safety net is looking increasingly shaky, with a $300-a-week federal jobless benefit from the Trump administration close to running out just weeks after it began.
A Health and Human Services Department official called the report on Seema Verma a “political smear” by “far left politicians.” Before she headed to Washington, Verma was a consultant to former Gov. Mike Pence and designed the Healthy Indiana Plan.
Democrats voted down the proposal because they said it was too small. Lawmakers from both major political parties did not close the door to future talks, but they also did not appear ready to relaunch negotiations.
White House officials have discussed efforts to provide support for the flagging airline industry, bolster unemployment benefits, direct more money for school vouchers and improve President Donald Trump’s recent payroll tax changes to make them more effective.
The move would clear the way for a Thursday test vote in which the $500 billion scaled-back bill—roughly half the size of a measure Republicans unveiled earlier this summer—is sure to be blocked by Democrats.
Talks between top Democrats and the Trump administration broke off last month and remain off track, with the bipartisan unity that drove almost $3 trillion in COVID-19 rescue legislation into law this spring replaced by toxic partisanship.
The Big Ten, in a written statement, said Commissioner Kevin Warren and President Donald Trump had a “productive conversation.”
In both her business and governmental careers, Spartz is not afraid to disagree with anyone, regardless of political party.
As governors in other states raise concerns about President Donald Trump’s order to partially extend federal unemployment bonus payments, Indiana Gov. Eric Holcomb’s administration is mostly staying silent.
As Indiana’s moratorium on evictions is set to end on Friday, legal aid providers are estimating the national price tag for helping tenants facing the prospect of losing their places to live will top $2.5 billion.
Two measures signed by President Trump on Saturday aim to provide $400 in weekly unemployment aid and defer payroll tax payments for people who earn less than $100,000. Two others are related to eviction protections and student loan relief.
White House adviser Larry Kudlow said Friday that President Trump is poised to sign executive orders deferring payroll taxes and taking other steps to address the weak economy if there’s no deal with congressional Democrats.
White House officials and Democratic leaders ended a three-hour negotiation Thursday evening without a coronavirus relief deal or even a clear path forward, with both sides remaining far part on critical issues.
With talks on a coronavirus relief bill appearing to falter, President Donald Trump told reporters that he was preparing to sign executive orders as soon as Friday that would extend enhanced unemployment benefits, offer an eviction moratorium and provide a payroll tax cut.
Supporters say the Great American Outdoors Act is the most significant conservation legislation enacted in nearly half a century.
U.S. House Speaker Nancy Pelosi, Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin and White House Chief of Staff Mark Meadows made clear in separate interviews Sunday that they remain far apart on another pandemic relief package.