Reporter John Russell won four awards, while the newspaper’s art team swept the Page 1 design category, at the Best in Indiana competition hosted by the Indiana Professional Chapter of the Society of Professional Journalists.
IBJ’s podcast and “One City, Worlds Apart” series received international journalism honors from the Society for Advancing Business Editing and Writing in the organization’s annual Best of Business competition.
A story that provided a behind-the-scenes glimpse at the region’s efforts to lure Amazon’s HQ2 to Indianapolis topped the list.
The annual AABP Editorial Excellence competition recognizes print and online writing, photography and design by regional business publications.
Editor Greg Andrews and artist Brad Turner took home top honors in the contest sponsored by the Indiana Professional Chapter of the Society of Professional Journalists.
IBJ is changing the issue date of the newspaper from Monday to Friday, effective with the last issue of 2017.
Nathan Feltman now owns one-third of the media company, along with longtime co-owners Michael Maurer and Bob Schloss.
Mickey Maurer and Bob Schloss have shared ownership of the media company for 27 years but decided to bring in Nate Feltman as part of their succession plan.
The Indianapolis Star is asking its subscribers to absorb hefty rate increases—a move that reflects the pressure the newspaper industry is under to find ways to offset declines in advertising.
IBJ reporters and editors won national gold and silver honors Saturday from the Alliance of Area Business Publishers for coverage in 2016.
IBJ won honors at the Society of Professional Journalists’ Best in Indiana contest for coverage of Salesforce, elections, arts, the airport and more.
Politico has reported that the Trump White House was not impressed with a 2016 column in which local Republican strategist Marcus Barlow said Trump was “offensive and ignorant” but not a racist.
The annual AABP Editorial Excellence competition recognizes print and online writing, photography and design by regional business publications. IBJ competes against business journals from Los Angeles, New York, Chicago and other major cities.
Among the winners were reporters Jared Council and Lou Harry, who won top honors for their work in business reporting and arts and entertainment coverage.
Lesley Weidenbener, executive editor of The Statehouse File for four years, will succeed Cory Schouten, who was selected for a fellowship at the Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism in New York City.