An electric vehicle startup has halted plans to start production at a northern Indiana factory and hire more than 450 workers.
Holcomb makes re-election bid official, says ‘we’re going to do even more’
The governor made his announcement in front of several hundred supporters at the Hoosier Gym in Knightstown.Read More
Holcomb proposes extra spending after state sees record high reserves
Indiana ended the fiscal year with record-high reserves, it reported Thursday, prompting Gov. Eric Holcomb to propose spending nearly $300 million on five one-time projects.Read More
Former state health commissioner running for governor
The first Democrat has jumped into the 2020 gubernatorial race. Dr. Woody Myers on Wednesday morning said he would focus on education, health care and job creation during the campaign.Read More
Noblesville mayor-elect Jensen views projected population surge as opportunity
But first—Chris Jensen said—the city needs to take steps that will help guide and keep a handle on the coming influx of residents and businesses.Read More
Labor Secretary Alexander Acosta said Friday he is resigning following renewed scrutiny of his handling of a 2008 secret plea deal with wealthy financier Jeffrey Esptein , who is accused of sexually abusing dozens of underage girls.
The American Federation of Teachers filed a federal lawsuit, alleging that the Education Department has mismanaged the Public Service Loan Forgiveness program that was created in 2007. Just 1% of more than 86,000 applications had been approved for loan forgiveness as of March 31.
The drug rebate rule would have ended a widespread practice in which drugmakers give rebates to insurance middlemen in government programs such as Medicare. The idea was to channel that money to consumers instead.
Republican mayoral candidate state Sen. Jim Merritt on Thursday criticized Mayor Joe Hogsett’s plan to spend about $580,000 on programs to combat food insecurity in Indianapolis and said it “will likely make the problem worse.”
Hale announced Thursday morning that she is seeking Indiana’s 5th District seat, which is being vacated by Republican Susan Brooks.
Delivering the central bank’s semiannual report to Congress, Federal Reserve Chairman Jerome Powell said that since Fed officials met last month, “uncertainties around trade tensions and concerns about the strength of the global economy continue to weigh on the U.S. economic outlook.”
Dr. Woody Myers, a Democrat, and Gov. Eric Holcomb are expected announce their bids this week. And two more Democrats are waiting in the wings.
H. Ross Perot, the colorful, self-made Texas billionaire who rose from a childhood of Depression-era poverty and twice ran for president as a third-party candidate, has died.
Gradually raising the federal minimum wage to $15 an hour would boost pay for as many as 27 million workers, but it could also cost as many as 3.7 million jobs by 2025, according to a report released Monday from the nonpartisan Congressional Budget Office.
Responding to a lawsuit by Eli Lilly and two other companies, a federal judge Monday blocked a major White House initiative on prescription drug costs, saying the Trump administration lacked the legal authority to require drugmakers to disclose their prices in TV ads.
Environmental Protection Agency officials said Tuesday that modern industry practices and recently enacted regulations are sufficient to shield taxpayers from potential cleanup costs.
Indiana Lt. Gov. Suzanne Crouch is set to be part of a delegation of agriculture and tourism leaders that will head to Mexico to develop economic partnerships and strengthen agricultural ties.
To be known as St. Lucas Lofts, the project proposed by Englewood Community Development Corp. would include at least 10 units designated for individuals who are recovering from homelessness.
Under a proposed deal, the Boston-based developer of the 11-story project would receive a portion of the increase in property tax revenue generated by the project in order to pay off the bonds.
Democrat Pete Buttigieg’s latest numbers further cement him as a leading candidate and are sure to draw notice from rival campaigns, many of whom have struggled to raise money.
Democratic divisions over race, age and ideology surged into public view Thursday night as the party's leading presidential contenders faced off in a debate over who is best positioned to take on President Donald Trump.
Justices ruled 5-4 on Thursday, with Chief Justice John Roberts joining the four liberals in the relevant part of the outcome.
The justices said by a 5-4 vote on Thursday that claims of partisan gerrymandering do not belong in federal court.