Four package liquor permits in the county west of Indianapolis fetched a total of nearly $1 million, roughly a quarter of the $3.8 million the state netted during an auction of 279 new alcohol permits in Indiana.
The Indiana Alcohol & Tobacco Commission plans to sell up to 101 new three-way restaurant permits for Marion County at an auction Nov. 18. The offering follows a recalculation—using fresh U.S. Census numbers—of how many permits should be distributed in the city.
State inspections found Indiana's bars, restaurants and liquor stores doing a much better job of not selling alcohol to underaged Hoosiers.
The revised law that takes effect July 1 requires that only those who appear to be younger than 40 show ID when buying alcohol. But some retailers who embraced the stricter provisions say they're not ready to give customers the benefit of the doubt.
Indiana legislators are disagreeing about how old someone should look before they have to provide identification when buying alcohol.
Liquor stores didn’t do as well, undercutting their argument against allowing other retailers to sell cold beer.
Judges’ decision deals blow to state’s package liquor stores, which sought to stop the Indiana Alcohol and Tobacco Commission from issuing new permits until the judges could clarify state quota laws.
Indiana shoppers would be able to buy a six-pack of beer or a new car on Sundays if state Sen. Phil Boots is successful in rolling back two of the few remaining blue laws still in effect in Indiana.
A panel of Indiana Court of Appeals judges on Monday will consider a complaint from the Indiana Association of Beverage Retailers, which insists too many competing drugstores are receiving beer permits.
The bill would change a much-ridiculed law that took effect last summer requiring everyone — regardless of age — to be carded for carryout alcohol.
An Indiana law that requires all people—regardless of age—to show identification when buying alcohol has caused headaches for some shoppers, but liquor store representatives are urging lawmakers not to repeal it.
Drug store chain pulls two applications, while local board rejects its request to sell booze at a store on East Washington
Street and deadlocks on a 2-2 vote regarding a store on East 86th Street.
An alliance of drugstores, groceries and gas stations is using the July Fourth holiday—which falls this year on Sunday—to
drum up more support for ending Indiana’s ban on Sunday retail sales of alcohol.
The stores are expected to start selling alcohol within a month following unanimous approval of the Indiana Alcohol & Tobacco