In a separate case, a judge temporarily stayed, pending appeal, an order blocking an Indiana law that requires absentee ballots be received by noon to be counted.
State Superintendent of Public Instruction Jennifer McCormick, a frequent critic of her fellow Republicans, took several swipes at Gov. Eric Holcomb in an online event Monday night for Dr. Woody Myers.
Attorney general candidates Todd Rokita and Jonathan Weinzapfel are divided over how the governor has used the state’s emergency powers law to impose a mask mandate and other coronavirus-related executive orders.
Voters awaiting results in some of the key presidential battleground states on election night should be prepared to keep waiting.
Vice President Mike Pence will take a leading role in campaigning around the country in the final stretch before the Nov. 3 election. After a debate Wednesday, he is slated to visit Arizona and Florida, and will return to Indiana on Friday to vote early.
Republican state Sen. Victoria Spartz and former Democratic state Rep. Christina Hale have each raised concerns about outsourcing U.S. jobs, but the candidates say they would take different approaches to curbing the problem.
The commission said Wednesday that Tuesday night’s debate “made clear that additional structure should be added to the format of the remaining debates to ensure a more orderly discussion of the issues.”
The election office said absentee voters should verify that the precinct on their ballot matches the precinct on their ballot envelope and that two sets of initials—belonging to election officials—are there.
Woody Myers and running mate Linda Lawson, a former state representative, are emphasizing education as a key component of their ticket, playing to those who may be disgruntled with Indiana’s education reform movement.
A moderate Republican, Indiana Gov. Eric Holcomb can point to several ways he’s responded to educators’ concerns. But he has also been criticized by Indiana teachers.
An FBI spokeswoman confirmed the warrants but did not say whether they were related to an earlier federal investigation into a scheme that allegedly funneled corporate contributions to political candidates.
Four years ago, Amy Coney Barrett was a little-known law professor in Indiana. Within weeks, she is likely to be the newest associate justice on the U.S. Supreme Court.
President Donald Trump called the story by the New York Times “fake news.” His attorney said Trump has paid “tens of millions of dollars in personal taxes to the federal government” over the past decade.
“However cagey a justice may be at the nomination stage, her approach to the Constitution becomes evident in the opinions she writes.”
Trump hailed Barrett—a longtime University of Notre Dame professor—as “a woman of remarkable intellect and character,” saying he had studied her record closely before making the pick.
John Mutz, who served as lieutenant governor under Gov. Robert Orr from 1980-1988, is the most prominent Indiana Republican to publicly rebuke President Trump.
Let’s face it. A vote for Trump is a vote for a man we suspected four years ago would not be worthy of our trust. The only difference now is that we know for certain that Trump is not worthy of our trust. We cannot plead ignorance.
Southern District of Indiana Judge Richard Young granted an injunction Tuesday sought by Common Cause Indiana. “The public interest plainly favors the injunction,” Young wrote.
Republican Sen. Jim Merritt, who has represented Senate District 31 for three decades, announced earlier this month that he plans to resign Nov. 4. He has two years left on his term.
In the first general election debate in Indiana’s hotly contested 5th Congressional District, the candidates traded attacks and drew clear distinctions between each other’s policy positions.