Indiana lawmakers override governor’s veto of trans sports bill
State senators voted 32-15 in favor of overriding Gov. Eric Holcomb following the same action in a 67-28 vote by the House earlier in the day.Read More
Task force to examine building rules in effort to drop state’s housing costs
The 13-member body approved by the Legislature in March is tasked with addressing Indiana’s affordable housing shortage.Read More
Indiana secretary of state doubles post-vote audits
As election security continues to be a hotly debated topic, the secretary of state says this plan is another step toward assuring voters that the state’s election results are accurate.Read More
Clerk’s race could carry consequences for Marion County Democrats
A longtime feud among local Democrats has come to a head in the contentious race for county clerk, pitting county recorder and party chair Kate Sweeney Bell against former state senator and two-time county auditor Billie Breaux.Read More
The Defense Production Act order requires suppliers of formula manufacturers to fulfill orders from those companies before other customers, in an effort to eliminate production bottlenecks.
Members are conducting research on everything from the capabilities of Indiana’s current auto manufacturers to potential opportunities for research and development within the EV product industry.
U.S. Energy Secretary Jennifer Granholm said the new program will offer grants to companies that process or recycle battery components to increase domestic supplies of a market now dominated by China and other countries.
Two newly redrawn Indiana House districts in Indianapolis’ northern suburbs have attracted a total of six Republican candidates looking to advance to November’s general election.
Indiana’s first Election Day after pandemic-related complications comes Tuesday, and a few hotly contested primary races are in the spotlight.
Indiana Gov. Eric Holcomb and Secretary of Commerce Brad Chambers spent this week in Sweden, the United Kingdom and Monaco meeting with world leaders and companies.
David Ricks’ lunchtime speech to The Economic Club of Indiana—repeated on social media by those in attendance and reported by IBJ and local TV stations—has reverberated across the state.
Government and policymakers have a large role to play in addressing the state’s economic challenges. But they can’t do it alone. Nor should we expect them to.
While discussions about opportunities for improvement are important, they should also be framed in context of relative strengths. Indiana is strong and getting stronger.
Citing growing worries about high gasoline prices, Democratic leaders announced an effort Thursday to give the Federal Trade Commission increased authority to crack down on companies that engage in price gouging.
Treasury Secretary Janet Yellen said Thursday in an address at the Brookings Institution that countries need to build in “recession remedies” to protect people in the U.S. and globally going forward.
Indiana Gov. Eric Holcomb and Secretary of Commerce Brad Chambers are set to lead an economic development trip to Sweden, the United Kingdom and Monaco at the end of this month to bolster strategic relationships and highlight the state’s industries.
Local officials and not-for-profits are exploring the potential sale of carbon credits to finance the maintenance and preservation of city parks, and to purchase land for more.
Indiana’s unemployment rate hit record lows in January and February, yet labor participation remains stagnant as the state and country continue to grapple with workforce shortages.
Former Indiana University Health executive Ryan Kitchell will replace former chair and Indiana Higher Education Commissioner Teresa Lubbers, who announced she would step down from both roles in November.
The bipartisan spending measure, financing federal agencies this year, contains 4,975 such home-district projects, according to an Associated Press examination of items attributed to specific lawmakers in documents accompanying the bill.
The Affordable Insulin Now Act will serve as a political vehicle to rally Democrats and force Republicans who oppose it into uncomfortable votes ahead of the midterms.
A fight over zoning has devolved into debates over odor, water quality, and the impact of another wastewater treatment plant in the area on nearby residents.