A critical home stand this week could determine whether the Indians meet their goal of #660290orbust.
The Indianapolis Indians’ merchandise sales is up 77 percent over the last decade, helping push Minor League Baseball to an all-time record.
The aging downtown home of the Indianapolis Indians continues to draw national attention and earn rave reviews, including a No. 6 ranking on a list of the nation’s best minor-league ballparks.
Since Joel Zawacki joined the Indians sales department eight years ago, the team has more than tripled sponsorship sales, to a projected $3.3 million this year—a record for the 113-year-old franchise.
Indiana University Athletic Director Fred Glass wants an IU-Notre Dame baseball game at Victory Field in downtown Indianapolis to become a big annual event and that wish is now one step closer.
Damar Services Inc. is launching an innovative program to make outings to public attractions more enjoyable for people with autism and other behavioral or developmental disabilities, and local sports organizations are taking the lead in implementing it.
The Indianapolis Indians don’t open their season until Thursday at Victory Field, but the Tribe's sales team is already hotter than a firecracker on the Fourth of July.
IU and Notre Dames are locking horns for the first time at Victory Field on April 21. The game couldn't come at a better time and is likely to be a big draw downtown.
There’s never been a better time to be a professional sports franchise operator in Indianapolis. Season-ticket renewal rates and attendance are near record levels. But some observers wonder whether too much of a good thing could turn into a bad thing if spending on sports outruns growth in the local economy.
Less than a decade ago, it appeared that the sinking economy would put a big dent in the Indianapolis Indians. Now, the minor league team is reaching new heights and aiming even higher.
A stunning string of sales of minor-league baseball teams this year suggests the Indianapolis Indians’ current stock buy-back offer might be undervaluing the franchise.
The seemingly endless yellow brick road to Oz, or what residents of central Indiana have come to accept as privately owned professional sports franchises seeking financial sustenance to build and upgrade, is nearing a tipping point of practical expenditures.
With the Indianapolis Indians' season and group ticket sales up significantly this year over last, the AAA farm club's 15-year-old attendance record could be within reach. So what's the Tribe's secret to success?
For almost 18 years, the Indianapolis Indians have poured tens of millions of dollars into Victory Field while the city has spent hardly a dime.
The maker of the popular spiced rum has decided to end its three-year sponsorship of an open air restaurant and bar in left field of Victory Field. Team officials are talking to several potential replacements.