I’m worried about preventing a sickness, one we’ve been through before—much more recently than the last pandemic flu.
Even in a course fully subscribed by students from our Honors College, a class full of future doctors, business executives, computer engineers and the like, the quality of written expression was almost uniformly—sorry to choose this word—pathetic.
Across the economy, private and not-for-profit enterprises are going to discover which works of theirs, and which expenditures, are really essential.
Ultimately, the worst damage of anti-science lies in its opportunity costs. Because they are not yet apparent to ordinary citizens, such costs do not generate an outcry commensurate with the harms they impose.
Successive revolutions in mechanization, horticulture and biotechnology have been an enormous blessing, enabling a tiny percentage of Americans—today fewer than 2%—to feed the rest of us and much of the world.
A consortium of more than two dozen scientists and engineers proposes an “energy-water corridor” along the nearly 2,000 miles of the U.S.-Mexico border. It is that rarest of modern phenomena: an ecumenical concept with unifying potential, an idea that even sworn enemies can love.
Purdue University President Mitch Daniels says he "bent over triple-backwards" to avoid the appearance of favoritism in the school's agreement to let his daughter's company showcase its tiny homes.
The Purdue University president said in a written statement that "if the idea is to strengthen the protection of Americans against terrorism, there are many far better ways to achieve it.”
Indiana Gov.-elect Eric Holcomb said Earl Goode’s “perspective on past accomplishments will inform us as we move into the future.”
University officials on Friday lauded President Mitch Daniels for his performance, approving 96 percent of his incentive pay after a review of his efforts during the past year.
U.S. Rep. Todd Rokita and House Speaker Brian Bosma are also among potential nominees.
Now that Trump has claimed Pence on the national ticket, who will replace him here in Indiana?
President George W. Bush’s former budget director is calling out Donald Trump on the billionaire’s recent claim that if he were elected president, he could slash $19 trillion in national debt in eight years.
Daniels eight years ago first proposed moving the presidential primary up, but his ideas never gained much traction in the Indiana General Assembly because a February or March primary would fall smack dab in the middle of the legislative session.
The former governor who considered running for president will be part of a Q&A and panel discussion at Purdue University, where he is now president.
Indiana Economic Development Corp. President Jim Schellinger said state officials realized early on that the Dow-DuPont merger could have wiped out some of the best jobs in Indianapolis.
Free Enterprise Indiana is Bill Oesterle’s new political action committee. It will support economy-focused Republican candidates through election cycles.
Purdue University is taking the next step toward a controversial program in which students could get financial help for school from so-called investors in exchange for some of their future earnings.