The tourism group’s new “You Have Earned It” campaign focuses on Indiana residents and relies heavily on Facebook and Google advertising platforms.
Sen. Rubio introduces bill to help NCAA make uniform compensation changes
Florida Sen. Marco Rubio’s bill would protect the NCAA from being challenged in court if the association changes its rules to allow athletes to earn money for endorsement deals and personal appearances.Read More
Scrappy WISH-TV throws passion, resources into covering chaos
WISH usually has one crew on Saturday nights, but on May 30, it had four. WISH went live outside its normal newscasts more than any other station—which is easier for it to do than any other station because it lacks a major network affiliation.Read More
Top conferences ask Congress for athlete compensation law
Conference commissioners encouraged federal lawmakers to not wait for the NCAA process to play out before passing a national law that would set parameters for college athletes to be compensated for use of their names, images and likenesses.Read More
Judge: Indianapolis not required to reveal Amazon bid proposal
The details of Indianapolis’ bid for Amazon’s second headquarters project might never be revealed after a judge ruled that the documents aren’t required to be released under Indiana’s public records law.Read More
Several companies say they will halt social media ads after a campaign led by civil rights organizations called for an ad boycott of Facebook, saying it doesn’t do enough to stop racist and violent content.
Kevin Rader, a fixture at WTHR-TV Channel 13 since 1990, said he would remain in Indiana but would be leaving television news in July.
The change conveys “an essential and shared sense of history, identity and community among people who identify as Black, including those in the African diaspora and within Africa,” an AP official said Friday.
In 1895, George P. Stewart and Will Porter launched a two-page church bulletin that they then turned into a weekly newspaper covering the African American community in Indianapolis.
Pushed by employees in some cases or by a fear of losing customers, corporations are being forced to examine their roles in inequalities in hiring, pay and promotion, fostering toxic workplace cultures and consumer discrimination.
The station, which had been identifying itself as 97.5 Kiss FM since August, is now known as Business News 97.5.
The documentary, which debuted Sunday night as part of the network’s “30 for 30” series, devotes almost two-thirds of its running time to Lee’s experiences as a young man in the America of the 1960s. Of course, he never got to be an old man; he died in 1973 at 32, just as he had become an international sensation.
“Love Life” (10 episodes) premiered with Episodes 1-3, exclusively on the new HBO Max, the latest streaming service available for cable-cutters or never-cablers.
Founded in 1996 and based in San Francisco, the Archive has defended its recent actions by saying that it operates like a traditional lending library, a not-for-profit entity providing free books.
Believe in Indiana, a political action committee connected to the Indiana State Building & Construction Trades Council, has spent more than $51,000 to run TV commercials that criticize JR Gaylor, CEO of the Associated Builders and Contractors of Indiana and Kentucky, who is running against Scott Baldwin in the Senate District 20 primary.
Former IndyCar driver and longtime television racing analyst Derek Daly said he’s not looking to settle a lawsuit he filed last week against Emmis Communications Corp., the Indianapolis Colts, former announcer Bob Lamey and Emmis on-air sports personality Joe Staysniak.
The Indiana Pacers remembered Mike Storen as the man who was instrumental in choosing the team’s name, designed the first logo, and “paved the way for the Pacers’ eventual entry into the NBA.”
Three central Indiana newspapers are making changes due to ongoing industry-wide economic issues that were further aggravated by the pandemic health crisis.
The Indianapolis-based NCAA is moving forward with a plan to allow college athletes to earn money for endorsements and a host of other activities involving personal appearances and social media.
Carmel-based Fat Atom Marketing has gone out of business, citing the health crisis as the final straw. Marketing industry experts predict there will be a big increase in the number of firms forced to close due to the impact of the coronavirus.
The Indianapolis-based NCAA is figuring out the details of how college athletes can be compensated for the use of their name, image or likeness. Social media is expected to play a huge role.
The Indianapolis-based media company, which has been a publicly traded business since 1994, said that it was pursuing the delisting to save money.
Some lawmakers and policymakers have complained that Paycheck Protection Program loans ended up in the hands of larger, publicly traded companies at the expense of small businesses that need them most.
Michael Maurer and Bob Schloss, who have owned IBJ Media since 1990, have reduced their ownership stakes to 25% apiece.