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.
Franciscan Health is the undisputed king of south-side health care providers, but its executives see a huge opportunity to expand services even farther south into fast-growing Johnson County.
Longtime local entrepreneur Jim Sapp is revving up for expansion of his latest venture: Commercial Self Storage, a company geared to business customers.
VisionThree’s 3-D program depicting the city’s potential growth downtown has become a key interactive tool for selling developers on getting involved. And Mayor Mark Myers can cart it around in his pocket.
Indianapolis officials desperate for money to repair roads are considering whether they should try to collect income taxes from suburbanites who don't live in the city but who travel there for work.
Its $1.5 million investment is expected to help B2S Life Sciences more than double its staff and grow its client base, which includes contract research groups, pharmaceutical firms and biotech startups.
Founded in 1977, Emmanuel Church is working on its second new place of worship in five years to help serve its growing congregation.
A $25 million Greenwood sports complex is on ice while its developers try to work out a deal to get a sizable, one-time rebate from Indianapolis Power & Light Co.
The new owner of a landmark south-side eatery is renovating and dividing the 40,000-square-foot space to land retail and commercial tenants.
IT Luggage is investing nearly $1.8 million to purchase and renovate a 33,000-square-foot facility.
The 350 acres is mostly farmland but does include about a dozen homes.
City officials want to demolish an aging and vacant retail property adjacent to Greenwood Park Mall to possibly make way for a park, since the property now sits in a floodplain and likely cannot be redeveloped.