House Speaker Brian Bosma said Monday at the Indiana Chamber’s annual legislative preview event that he wanted funding for Indiana’s roads and bridges that would last for “a generation”—and the question now is how the Legislature will go about paying for it.
The Indianapolis Public Library Foundation has received a grant from the Lilly Endowment to help it digitize more than 1 million pages of city archives and create a center to study African-American writing and culture.
Both Indianapolis Republicans and Democrats want to spend $20 million on infrastructure, but the question is about how to fund it.
Mapleton-Fall Creek Development Corp. and Merchants Affordable Housing Corp. are closing in on a complex financing plan for the proposed low-income housing development.
Lawyers representing the state in its ongoing lawsuit against IBM over a canceled $1.3 billion welfare privatization contract have asked for a new judge in the case and moved to void his latest ruling.
The state promises the website will make the bureaucracy that comes with opening and maintaining a business easier to navigate.
Repairing the city’s aging sidewalks and installing new ones where none exist would run even more than the $720 million it cost to build Lucas Oil Stadium.
Gov. Mike Pence has a government transparency dilemma on his hands after an Indiana Court of Appeals decision.
The decision requires state officials to resume full grant payments to a not-for-profit group that helps settle refugees. But state officials say they will seek a stay of the order while they appeal the decision.
Under the proposal, the Indiana Department of Environmental Management would not be allowed to make local rules tougher than similar federal laws.
The legislative priorities for Indiana Senate Republicans include $418 million to improve local roads, another $42 million for the Regional Cities program, and protecting educators from negative impacts of ISTEP.
The goal of the change is to slow traffic through IUPUI and increase traffic circulation for commuters to and from the campus and nearby hospitals.
Congress has dedicated the money to Indiana roads and bridges as part of a 5-year, $281 billion compromise over transportation spending. The measure also includes $500 million for public transit in Indiana.
Indianapolis mayor-elect Joe Hogsett has enlisted public accounting and consulting firm Crowe Horwath LLP to help complete a “strategic review” of city-county government.
The key question is what the Indiana Legislature can do in a short or non-budget-making session, which will convene in January.
How will mayor-elect Joe Hogsett and the new City-County Council provide even the most basic public services, from public safety to paving streets to picking up trash, in the face of steady erosion of the resources needed to deliver those services?
The Fishers Police Department is the latest law enforcement agency to let the public use its building to finish online transactions.