One e-liquid manufacturer will get a short reprieve from the state’s new vaping laws, which effectively shut many players out of the market.
Six e-liquid makers have applications pending with the state, which has until late Thursday to approve new permits. Meanwhile, critics of Indiana’s controversial vaping laws hope federal judges will block them from taking effect.
During Tuesday’s hearing, a federal judge questioned whether the law would infringe on some women’s right to an abortion.
Investigators said Jaime C. Lopez swindled hundreds of thousands of dollars from investors—using money he was supposed to invest to buy automobiles, make mortgage payments and pay for home landscaping.
The Supreme Court failed to resolve a knotty dispute between faith-based groups and the Obama administration over birth control on Monday.
Heart surgeon John Pittman’s offspring have been feuding in court since September about how to handle real estate in Carmel and Zionsville.
Lawyers representing the state in its ongoing lawsuit against IBM over a canceled $1.3 billion welfare privatization contract have asked for a new judge in the case and moved to void his latest ruling.
Sitting shoulder to shoulder with his colleagues in the original Indiana Supreme Court chamber in Corydon, Justice Brent Dickson heard the last arguments of his 30-year career Wednesday.
A judge has sentenced Bob Leonard to life in prison without parole for his role in a 2012 house explosion that killed two people and destroyed or damaged more than 80 homes.
This will be Gov. Mike Pence’s first appointment to the Indiana Supreme Court.
President Barack Obama is considering a woman who was born and raised in Greencastle to replace Justice Antonin Scalia on the Supreme Court, a person familiar with the matter said.
A “merit selection” system has been proposed for choosing Marion Superior Court judges. But some Democrats say it would disenfranchise voters and limit diversity on the bench.
The Indiana Supreme Court says the commercial courts will help businesses by promoting earlier and more frequent settlement of cases and more predictable resolutions of business disputes.
Indiana Chief Justice Loretta Rush said the scourge of drug abuse is being seen statewide, but problem-solving courts are helping communities deal with the crisis.
Winfield Ong, chief of the criminal division in the U.S. Attorney’s Office, was nominated for the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of Indiana. Myra Selby, former Indiana Supreme Court justice, was nominated for the 7th Circuit Court of Appeals.
At issue is how to balance the goals of having a qualified, impartial bench while giving voters a meaningful role in the process.
An Indiana Supreme Court justice who is stepping down says he believes the state's process for picking his replacement contributes to public confidence in the court system.