Three former presidents of the city’s Capital Improvement Board—Pat Early, Bob Grand and Ann Lathrop—are fighting an effort by attorneys for the IRS to depose them about what they learned about the Indiana Pacers' finances during discussions with the team.
Hundreds of boxes of potentially important records are being stored as part of the ITT Educational Services bankruptcy. Among them are legal documents, loan information, Social Security numbers and other personal data.
A former manager at Eskenazi Health claims she was fired after complaining that her boss was pressuring her to hire more minorities.
Longtime Indianapolis attorney Tom Froehle will take over the positions March 1, succeeding Andrew Humphrey as chairman and managing partner of the international law firm, it announced Wednesday.
The Indiana Bureau of Motor Vehicles is criticizing an Indiana law firm for a court order the BMV says will “take money out of Hoosiers’ pockets,” but the attorney who filed the order said the request is meant to protect Hoosiers who are suing the BMV.
Despite decades of on-the-job training for workers and numerous high-profile lawsuits, harassment by managers and co-workers persists—although the number of sexual harassment claims has declined in recent years.
The city's biggest firms went up to $110,000 in January but have no intention of following in the footsteps of large firms in the biggest markets, which have gone up to $180,000.
Kentucky Gov. Matt Bevin has approved a contract of up to $500,000 for an Indianapolis law firm to investigate his predecessor’s administration.
Most of the attorneys with Campbell Kyle Proffitt LLP have launched new practices following the hallowed firm’s dissolution last month.
A Carmel surgery center is joining others in the state in suing UnitedHealthcare, alleging it unlawfully withheld payment for some services to make up for overpayment of other claims.
A federal judge made the award to Lilly’s former executive director of human resources, who quit for health reasons and was later dropped from the company’s extended disability plan.
Gov. Mike Pence is using a recent Indiana Supreme Court decision over lawmaker emails to argue that he should not be required to release documents that have been deemed by law to be public records.
The Carmel-based provider of telecommunications services sought to collect on insurance after discovering it was the victim of a massive theft by a high-level manager in New Jersey.
David B. Millard, a longtime attorney known for his passionate support of entrepreneurs, died Dec. 3. Millard, 60, led the corporate law division at Barnes & Thornburg LLP—the city’s largest law practice—before retiring last year.
This summer, Hamilton was the first Indiana county to begin electronic filing of court cases. All counties are preparing for the transition, which will cost the state $5 million annually.