The utility, with more than 300,000 customers in central Indiana, announced a settlement agreement Tuesday with consumer groups.
Three more suburban communities are seeking to impose a food and beverage tax to help fund infrastructure, public safety and quality-of-life improvements.
Two Indianapolis-area subsidiaries of Japanese companies are among hundreds of firms granted permission to import millions of tons of steel without paying the hefty tariff President Trump put in place to protect U.S. manufacturers and jobs.
The investor group behind Tap & Axe, which includes the founder of craft-focused Hoosier Brewing Co., expects to spend more than $500,000 in the end to buy and renovate its 109-year-old downtown location.
As part of its effort to add redevelop its downtown, Greenwood is putting an unusual asset to use: a meandering minor waterway that in spots is not much wider than a drainage ditch.
Franklin's redevelopment commission reached an agreement last week to spend $850,000 to buy a key piece of land and relocate two businesses for the project.
The groups say the EPA’s handling of the site formerly used by electronics manufacturer Amphenol involved “serious mismanagement.”
Randy Stocklin, who founded the company with his wife, Angie Stocklin, will remain with the company.
David’s Bridal, a 68-year-old retailer with more than 300 stores, including two Indianapolis-area shops, filed for bankruptcy Monday, with a plan to cut debt by more than $400 million.
The e-commerce giant plans to occupy a 615,440-square-foot building on a 75-acre site along Allen Road near Interstate 65.
The mysterious company that is considering building an $80 million distribution facility in Greenwood and creating 1,250 full-time jobs was revealed Monday night during a city council meeting.
The site for the 180-unit project is somewhat unusual—inside a business park that includes office buildings, a hotel, a Goodwill outlet store and the headquarters of The Garrett Cos.
A team including former IndyCar driver Sarah Fisher purchased the aging track in a last-ditch effort to prevent the property from being bulldozed.
The company plans to construct a 615,440-square-foot fulfillment center on a 75-acre site that FedEx Corp. once earmarked for a massive distribution facility.
Most of the company’s current business focus—and the majority of its revenue—comes from readers.
Here’s a rundown of some of the independents still pushing paperbacks, offering honest staff recommendations and otherwise keeping local lit alive.
If you are interested in adding variety to your ambulatory activities, central Indiana has plenty of low-impact spots where you can comfortably set your own pace.
The proposed 60-acre commercial development has been taken off the drawing board after Indy Fuel owners Jim and Sean Hallett decided to drop plans for a $25 million sportsplex that was to serve as anchor of the project.