The rule—which raised the pay threshold for salaried workers to be exempt from overtime pay—would have affected about 87,000 Indiana workers if fully implemented as planned on Dec. 1. It’s now in limbo due to a court decision.
Tom Linebarger points to the company’s Seymour plant where 800 employees produce high-speed diesel engines—70 percent of which are exported globally—as a key reason he believes free trade is good for the Hoosier worker.
At an interim meeting of the Senate public policy committee, State Sen. Ron Alting said the law did create a monopoly and cause harm to small businesses. The law and circumstances of its passage are being probed by the FBI.
The three gubernatorial candidates—Democrat John Gregg, Republican Eric Holcomb and Libertarian Rex Bell—debated issues relating to jobs and the economy at the debate at University of Indianapolis.
Both Indianapolis Republicans and Democrats want to spend $20 million on infrastructure, but the question is about how to fund it.
The more product that e-liquid manufacturers make, the more that Lafayette-based Mulhaupt’s could earn. The volume-based pricing is unusual for the security industry.
The Indianapolis-based company is accused of discriminating against families by imposing occupancy limits regardless of square footage.
One e-liquid manufacturer will get a short reprieve from the state’s new vaping laws, which effectively shut many players out of the market.
A California-based maker of vaping liquids received the go-ahead on Thursday after finding a security firm qualified to vouch for its operations.
Six e-liquid makers have applications pending with the state, which has until late Thursday to approve new permits. Meanwhile, critics of Indiana’s controversial vaping laws hope federal judges will block them from taking effect.
Indianapolis will host the U.S. Conference of Mayors this weekend for the first time in the group’s 84-year history.
State Rep. Ed DeLaney of Indianapolis criticized Indiana’s “very, very limited” gun laws and said he wants to introduce bills that would ban large ammunition clips and “automatic military-type” weapons.
Proposed new federal rules aim to make sure borrowers of short-term, high-interest payday loans have the ability to repay them.
Mark Lawrance spent 14 years at the Indiana Chamber of Commerce before heading to the Indiana University Public Policy Institute two years ago. Now he’s back at the Chamber in a new role.
Business leaders in charge of the advocacy work said Tuesday morning they expect to launch a “targeted” advertising and informational campaign by highlighting the possible benefits of expanded mass transit to a wide variety of groups.
The former senior vice president for the Indiana Chamber of Commerce was appointed to the role in June 2014. He’s leaving for another opportunity that he declined to identify on Friday.
Gov. Mike Pence has a government transparency dilemma on his hands after an Indiana Court of Appeals decision.
New rules block manufacturers from the market if the Indiana Alcohol and Tobacco Commission doesn’t approve them by June 30. But manufacturers say the law is impossible to comply with.
Lawmakers have advanced a compromise that seems to appease both small poultry producers who are part of Indiana’s “farm-to-fork” movement and those who say they are worried about protecting public health.