A Muncie city official and a local contractor were charged with conspiracy to commit wire fraud, wire fraud, making false statements and falsification of documents in a federal investigation.
John Paul Stevens, the bow-tied, independent-thinking, Republican-nominated justice who unexpectedly emerged as the Supreme Court’s leading liberal, died Tuesday after suffering a stroke Monday. He was 99.
The American Federation of Teachers filed a federal lawsuit, alleging that the Education Department has mismanaged the Public Service Loan Forgiveness program that was created in 2007. Just 1% of more than 86,000 applications had been approved for loan forgiveness as of March 31.
A Pots & Pans Production LLC, which provides management services for all of Scotty’s Holdings LLC’s restaurant locations, filed suit this week against Johnson Hospitality Group LLC.
Whether Indiana Attorney General Curtis Hill is officially running for re-election next year has yet to be announced, but the embattled AG claimed his political action committee scored a record fundraising haul in the past two months.
A teacher who was fired from his job at a Catholic high school because he's in a same-sex marriage is suing the Archdiocese of Indianapolis for interfering in his teaching contract.
A federal appeals court seemed inclined Tuesday to rule that the core provision of President Barack Obama’s signature health care law is unconstitutional.
A federal appeals court has ruled that Amazon can be sued over a defective product sold by one of its third-party vendors, in a decision the dissenting judge called "a relatively uncharted area of law."
An attorney says a Catholic high school teacher who lost his job for being in a same-sex marriage has reached a settlement in which the Indianapolis school will help the teacher with future employment options.
The fate of former President Barack Obama's signature health care law, and its coverage and insurance protections for millions of Americans, is again being argued in a case that appears destined for the Supreme Court.
Responding to a lawsuit by Eli Lilly and two other companies, a federal judge Monday blocked a major White House initiative on prescription drug costs, saying the Trump administration lacked the legal authority to require drugmakers to disclose their prices in TV ads.
The 7th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals said Purdue too hastily sided with the man's female accuser and ignored his attempts to provide evidence in his defense.
A federal appeals court has reversed a breach-of-contract ruling for Indianapolis-based media company Emmis Communications Corp. arising from a shareholder dispute. Emmis had sought more than $4 million in legal fees that its insurer refused to cover.
A Carmel-based plaintiff has filed a lawsuit against Krieg DeVault, alleging the Indianapolis-based law firm’s failure to file a property deed in 2003 in a transaction involving defunct retailer HHGregg could now cost the real estate company millions of dollars.
Prosecutors say David Betner of Indianapolis misled investors by saying his company—Darepoint—was on the verge of a profit-generating buyout.
Three attorneys have left Carmel-based Hollingsworth & Zivitz law firm to start their own partnership, the lawyers announced.
Felony charges have been filed against three men involved in a high-profile shooting incident in downtown Indianapolis that sent two visiting judges to the hospital with gunshot wounds. And those charged include one of the judges.
Hamilton Circuit Court Judge David Najjar found that attorneys for Fishers spent more than 230 hours defending the city against Save the Nickel Plate in a case he called “frivolous.”
Justices ruled 5-4 on Thursday, with Chief Justice John Roberts joining the four liberals in the relevant part of the outcome.
The justices said by a 5-4 vote on Thursday that claims of partisan gerrymandering do not belong in federal court.