The Indianapolis Indians will need to average 9,263 fans per game over the last 14 home games this season to top last year’s attendance mark. That’s an uptick over what the team has averaged so far.
Johnny Callison, Dave Concepcion, Randy Johnson are among former Indians who have made big impacts in All-Star games past.
Thirteen BSU students are forsaking the tradition of hitting the beach over their spring break to hunt for Indiana-centric stories at Major League Baseball training camps.
The Indianapolis Indians are in discussions with the Pittsburgh Pirates and Cincinnati Reds, among other teams. A big-league game last April sold out and scored $350,000 in revenue.
Fans of the Indianapolis Indians this year will notice a massive new scoreboard, improved sound system and spiffier concession stands. Changes to seating are being considered for 2018 or 2019.
Even though Max Schumacher’s role with the team has diminished, he still has strong opinions about how the team should be run. Don’t expect a corporate name on Victory Field anytime soon.
Over the past two years, the IU vs. Notre Dame game has been a big hit at Victory Field. But the Irish pulled out this year, leaving a hole in the lineup.
Lewandowski has scaled the Indians’ corporate ladder while dealing with personal hardships and unexpected business challenges.
After his 60th season with the Indianapolis Indians, Max Schumacher has relinquished his roles as chairman and president. Two current executives with the Triple-A ballclub are moving up to fill his shoes.
The AAA minor league baseball team has elevated two employees responsible for major boosts in sponsorship and ticket sales. Those gains have helped the team continue its streak of profitability.
Wet and hot weather is great for tropical plants, but not for baseball attendance.
This summer coalition of Indians reminds us of a truth: Doesn’t matter what language you speak, baseball can be hard.
Home crowds for the Tribe are up about 8 percent this season, and sponsorship sales have surged 15 percent.
The Indianapolis Indians said it's the fastest sellout for any event since the 14,200-seat ballpark opened in 1996.
Major League Baseball is returning to Indianapolis for the first time in more than two decades. Tickets for the April 2 game went on sale Tuesday.
The Indianapolis Indians have had a good month. The Triple-A Minor League Baseball team signed a rent-free, 20-year lease deal with the city for Victory Field two weeks ago and this week locked up a deal with its parent club.