The move comes as the state explores the feasibility of pumping as much as 100 million gallons of water from Wabash River aquifers for a high-tech manufacturing park in Boone County.
Shreve demands local TV stations quit showing Hogsett ad
Indianapolis mayoral candidate Jefferson Shreve had a lawyer send cease-and-desist letters to local television stations on Monday over Mayor Joe Hogsett’s newest campaign advertisement, alleging it is “false, misleading and defamatory.”Read More
Cicero needs new water source despite adjacent reservoir
Without more water, Cicero could be left out as development accelerates north along the U.S. 31 corridor.Read More
State considers adding LEAP districts beyond Lebanon
Officials are eyeing a few commercial and industrial parks they believe could benefit from the model that puts the state in charge of acquiring land and master-planning a site.Read More
Zionsville to turn former golf course into nature preserve
Carpenter Nature Preserve, along Eagle Creek on the southwest side of the intersection of North Michigan Road and State Road 32, will be developed in multiple phases.Read More
Running unopposed in the Nov. 7 election, the former TV anchor is eager to move past Town Hall conflicts.
West Lafayette City Council members expressed a desire for more research from third parties and greater transparency from Indiana Economic Development Corp. officials, who they said have not approached them about the proposed pipeline.
Since July 2022, the city of Lebanon has annexed a total of 7,200 acres for the LEAP Lebanon Innovation and Research District, a planned technology and advanced manufacturing hub of 9,000 acres or more.
The IndyRent program “pause” is to ensure renters who have filled out an application can be given the remaining funding, according to the city. Indianapolis renters have recently experienced a higher rate of evictions than the rest of the nation.
Chetrice Mosley-Romero, who was appointed as Indiana’s first cybersecurity director in 2017, will continue helping the state agencies and local government entities strengthen their cybersecurity postures.
The committee will study growth trends in rural, suburban and urban communities, food security issues, factors that developers consider in siting projects and ways in which communities can overcome barriers to attract appropriate economic development.
The council plans to vote Monday to place no-turn-on-red restrictions at downtown intersections before the effective date of a state law banning the city from doing so. The local proposal includes an amendment designed to further insulate the city from state legislation.
The mayor’s comments came in response to a proposal put forth by Fort Wayne businessman and candidate for governor Eric Doden, who is seeking the Republican nomination in 2024.
A Republican state legislator and former Indianapolis City-County Council member is on the verge of thwarting an attempt by Indianapolis lawmakers to install no-turn-on-red signs at nearly 200 downtown intersections.
The Lebanon Plan Commission voted unanimously Monday to approve Eli Lilly and Co.’s development plan for its two manufacturing facilities in Boone County.
A heated debate over whether the state should restrict municipalities from banning the retail sale of dogs continued Monday at the Indiana Statehouse without resolution.
Indianapolis businessman Jefferson Shreve, a Republican, appears to be the first of this year’s Indianapolis mayoral candidates to begin advertising.
Town of Speedway officials and residents on Monday night learned a development firm involved in its long-delayed $36 million Wilshaw hotel project purposely withheld details of a settlement reached last year with federal securities regulators.
The Indianapolis City-County Council Public Affairs Committee voted unanimously Wednesday in favor of restricting the retail sale of dogs, cats and rabbits, days after the Indiana Senate voted in favor of a law that would override such an ordinance.
The county has some of the most affluent, highly connected cities in Indiana. It also has rural areas that lack widespread access to reliable high-speed internet.
City leaders expect a stretch of undeveloped agricultural land on the city’s southeast side to become Hamilton County’s next epicenter of innovation.