IBJ Podcast: Our CEO, Nate Feltman, talks about the need for a new vision for Indianapolis
Plus, Feltman provides an update on how IBJ is doing during the pandemic and what he sees as the news organization’s future.Read More
Hosting March Madness is an opportunity that has been in the making for nearly four decades as city leaders focused their economic development efforts on the business of sports.
Emotions are understandably running high after the unimaginable events of the past year and City Hall’s lackluster response. But lawmakers should reconsider legislation that could seriously undermine Indy’s future growth and prosperity.
Managing Editor Lesley Weidenbener has been elevated to the top spot in the newsroom, while Editor Greg Andrews transitions to a role focusing on investigative reporting for IBJ while continuing to write a column.
We all were taught early that two wrongs don’t make a right. What has happened to our city is inexcusable.
The crisis we’re living through today can help us head off a future pandemic.
Indiana’s friendly economic development rivalry against Michigan and Illinois is heating up. Confident that its business costs
are lower, Indiana has begun a six-month advertising campaign designed to attract companies across the state line.
Shelbyville leaders and residents are grumbling about restrictions the Indiana Economic Development Corp. just slapped on
Intelliplex, their $22.8 million certified technology park.
Economic development officials say networking is the first step in a process that, when successful, leads to industrial plant
expansions and company headquarters relocations. Travel, food, gifts and entertainment, they argue, are a necessary cost of
attracting jobs to Indiana.