The country’s leading newspaper union issued a scathing analysis of the proposed Gannett-GateHouse merger Friday, saying the deal would drive down wages and employment for journalists at hundreds of newspapers. The merger will affect a dozen newspapers in Indiana.
Pacers don’t expect new naming-rights deal for fieldhouse until 2020
Pacers Sports & Entertainment hopes to pin down a new multimillion-dollar sponsorship deal before the first phase of a $360 million renovation to the venue begins next summer.Read More
Hendricks County Icon grows in tough newspaper times
In the wake of the May closure of The Hendricks County Flyer, Grow Local Media is expanding its own Hendricks County paper.Read More
Carmel to pay $64,000 to change Westfield highway sign
The sign installed along U.S. 31 near 146th Street in Carmel says “Westfield” on both the north and south sides of the sign, even though drivers heading south are traveling into Carmel.Read More
Bleak newspaper-industry outlook spurs buyout of Star parent
On Aug. 5, GateHouse—a New York-based chain backed by an investment firm—announced a deal to buy Gannett for $1.4 billion.Read More
Michigan is the latest state to consider letting college athletes be paid following the introduction of bipartisan legislation Wednesday that would allow them to cash in on the use of their name, image and likeness.
The branding change comes 11 months after the 7-year-old brewery was acquired by Indianapolis-based Books & Brews.
The board asked each of the NCAA’s three divisions to create the necessary new rules beginning immediately and have them in place no later than January 2021.
The 15-year-old tabloid’s editor, publisher and owner hopes that eliminating the time spent producing and delivering the paper will free up resources for producing more content on its website.
The Indianapolis-based NCAA is poised to take a significant step toward allowing college athletes to earn money off the fame they have gained by playing sports.
One sign will target Illinois’ regulations for being “insane” and one uses the first three letters in the word “Illinois” to claim that the state’s tax system is “ill.”
South Bend Mayor Pete Buttigieg has come under criticism from rival Elizabeth Warren, who charges that Buttigieg is too cozy with Facebook. Buttigieg’s aides confirmed that his campaign hired two digital analytics staff recommended by Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg.
Bob Stutz—who until last month led Salesforce’s Marketing Cloud unit—has left the company to become the president of engineering for customer experience at SAP.
The Center for the Performing Art in Carmel encompasses the Palladium, The Tarkington and The Studio Theater, all in the city’s central core.
Republican Susie Cordi, who was elected to the council in 2015 and is not seeking re-election this year, is featured in a radio ad released Monday by the campaign for Democratic incumbent Mayor Joe Hogsett
WISH-TV said the hiring will be part of “an unprecedented news coverage expansion initiative being rolled out over the next several months” by the station’s new owner.
When professor Ryan Rogers began teaching Butler University’s first class entirely on esports in the spring of 2018, he looked high and low for books and course materials on the subject. When he didn’t find much, he decided to create his own book.
The focus will be on Facebook’s plan to create a digital currency and its role in housing. The company agreed in a legal settlement in March to overhaul its ad-targeting systems to prevent discrimination in housing, credit and employment ads.
The college sports pay-for-play discussion has gained momentum since California Gov. Gavin Newsom signed a law that goes into effect in 2023, defying the wishes of the Indianapolis-based NCAA.
The History Channel has dropped out of a planned documentary on 1930s gangster John Dillinger that would have featured the proposed exhumation of his grave in Indianapolis.
Fishers-based audio marketing technology company Vibenomics Inc. on Tuesday announced it has begun selling ad spots to national advertisers for audio commercials that will be played across many or all of its clients’ in-house controlled radio stations.
It is unclear whether some or all of the attorneys general also plan to open or announce additional probes into other tech giants, including Amazon and Facebook, which have faced similar U.S. antitrust scrutiny.
Just a week after announcing its $1.4 billion acquisition of Gannett, GateHouse Media was again laying off journalists and other workers at its newspapers.