Homeownership plays a dynamic role in building strong and stable communities. But access to that dream of owning a home is not equitable across neighborhoods, communities and racial and ethnic groups.
Counting the seconds: Timekeeper works 21 NCAA games (oh and Pacers games, too)
Randy Fishman had the best seat in the house for Monday night’s championship, located courtside and smack dab in the middle. Friends watching the game on television would have seen him just above the black line running across midcourt.Read More
MIKE LOPRESTI: For Carmel High School, sports dynasty hits milestone
Last week, the Carmel boys golf team rolled to another championship by 17 strokes. It was the seventh state title of the school year for the giant school from the suburban beehive, whose population is now past 90,000.Read More
$50M HHGregg suit attacks insiders for accepting customer deposits to very end
The suit charges that accepting the deposits at a time HHGregg’s tailspin cast doubt on its ability to provide the merchandise saddled the company “with tens of millions of dollars in unwarranted and unnecessary liabilities and recklessly caused the permanent destruction of the company’s value as a going concern.”Read More
The groundswell of support for climate action can also be felt here in Indiana: More than half of Hoosiers now understand that human activity is a major cause of climate change, and nearly two in three registered voters say the state should play a major role in fighting it, according to recent polling conducted by The Nature Conservancy in Indiana.
This article is for people in those companies that tried new business ideas, regardless of whether they worked. Most leaders would agree that it’s important for their company to be innovative but struggle to empower their people.
That’s one of the key questions we should all be asking ourselves after a damning report by the U.S. Inspector General found FBI officials made “fundamental errors” and exhibited “extremely poor judgment” in the handling of sexual abuse allegations against Nassar, first reported to the agency in 2015.
Reading dozens and sometimes hundreds of nominations for an awards program provides insight into organizations, companies and even industries I had no idea existed. Often
The Pacers have the 13th overall selection this year, a middling first-round selection for a team coming off a middling season.
We also have an abundance of potential catalytic projects—either in design or gaining momentum—that, thoughtfully executed and with the right partners in place, could set the bar for our next 100 years.
A federal-sized infrastructure assist would allow Indianapolis to take responsibility for some of the unjust transportation projects of our city’s history.
Our supportive and locally elected school boards charged us to determine how we could address equity and equality not only in the classroom but also in our operation.
While the story sadly does point to actual injustice in America’s past, it is not CRT and doesn’t help the reader understand CRT.
The work of one of the foundation’s fellows has brought the Dolly Parton’s Imagination Library to Indiana.
On July 1, the NCAA eliminated a ban on the ability of student-athletes to make money through endorsements, autographs and other uses of their names, images and likenesses.
Residential covenants ensure restrictions on property use originate from homeowners in the neighborhood.
I’ve come to learn that three areas need to be addressed when teaching teens how to handle money. They all feel intertwined, but they aren’t.
A hot topic right now is the notion of employers offering employees a flexible work environment. However, it leaves a lot of us wondering: Just what does a “flexible work environment” mean, and how does it help us to be our best?
You think Indianapolis had its hands full hosting the NCAA Tournament without the walls crumbling in from COVID? Multiply that by a hundred and you get Tokyo.
We know that, as more companies move to remote working opportunities—and examples of that are all around us—employees will be able to more easily choose where they live. For Indiana and central Indiana to compete, we must step up our game.
I was startled when some extended family members recently expressed shock that I continue to come downtown every day—and that I worked in the IBJ office on Monument Circle regularly through the pandemic. They assumed it was too unsafe.