State officials argued in their court filings Monday that a Marion County judge “abused” his discretion last month by ordering Indiana to resume participation in the benefit programs.
The state is taking aim at the firms for “their respective roles in allowing the Fox Club and Lakeside Pointe apartment complexes in Indianapolis to fall into egregious disrepair.”
The national settlement is expected to be the biggest single settlement in the complicated universe of litigation over the opioid epidemic in the United States. It won’t end the cases, but it would change them.
The judge held a hearing on the case last week and wrote in his ruling dated Sunday that evidence so far shows that IU has pursued a reasonable policy in the “legitimate interest of public health for its students, faculty and staff.”
A Hamilton County Superior Court Judge has ordered the Carmel Board of Zoning Appeals to vacate its denial of The Greatest of All Tavern’s special-use variance and conduct another hearing after he found the board violated Open Door requirements.
The lawsuit announced Monday by the Indiana attorney general’s office comes nearly two years after Indiana Virtual School and Indiana Virtual Pathways Academy shut down amid a state investigation.
The agreement from multiple state attorneys general, including those who had most aggressively opposed Purdue’s original settlement proposal, was disclosed late Wednesday.
Attorneys for the state maintain Indiana can’t continue paying out the benefits because the state has already ended its agreement with the federal government to administer the federal programs.
The 144-page complaint filed late Wednesday in a Northern California federal court represents the fourth major antitrust lawsuit filed against Google by government agencies across the U.S. since last October.
Former President Donald Trump has filed lawsuits against three of the country’s biggest tech companies, claiming he and other conservatives have been wrongfully censored.
Judge Patrick Dietrick wrote in the ruling dated Saturday that such an interpretation would give the attorney general greater power than the governor in protecting the governor’s constitutional powers.
The state Department of Workforce Development said it was determining how to resume the federal programs if the judge’s order remains in place.
In her complaint, the lobbyist had claimed a top executive made sexist comments about her, mocked her physical appearance and subjected her and other women to a hostile work environment.
U.S. District Judge James Boasberg ruled Monday that the lawsuits were “legally insufficient” and didn’t provide enough evidence to prove that Facebook was a monopoly.
The suit contends that IU’s policy violates the Fourteenth Amendment, which includes the rights of personal autonomy and bodily integrity and the right to reject medical treatment.
A vascular surgeon in Bloomington is suing Indiana University, claiming it unfairly revoked his hospital privileges and spread false information about him in an effort to dry up referrals and exert monopoly control in the market.
In a ruling that could help push changes in college athletics, the high court on Monday unanimously sided with a group of former college athletes in a dispute with the NCAA over rules limiting certain compensation.
Unions representing teachers with the Anderson, Avon and Martinsville school districts and the teachers who lead them filed the lawsuit in U.S. District Court in Indianapolis.
A lawsuit filed on behalf of five Indiana residents and Concerned Clergy of Indianapolis challenges Gov. Eric Holcomb’s decision to end extended unemployment benefits provided through the federal CARES Act.
In a scathing ruling Saturday, U.S. District Judge Lynn Hughes of Houston deemed lead plaintiff Jennifer Bridges’ contention that the vaccines are “experimental and dangerous” to be false and otherwise irrelevant.