The department said Friday that Indiana Rep. Dan Forestal, D-Indianapolis, has been suspended for 240 duty hours and remanded to an employee assistance program.
New Swine Barn at state fairgrounds could host events year-round
The $50 million project, which Gov. Eric Holcomb has suggested be funded through the state’s reserves, would demolish most of the existing structure and replace it with a new 170,000-square-foot, climate-controlled facility that will be called the Fall Creek Pavilion.Read More
Holcomb makes re-election bid official, says ‘we’re going to do even more’
The governor made his announcement in front of several hundred supporters at the Hoosier Gym in Knightstown.Read More
Holcomb proposes extra spending after state sees record high reserves
Indiana ended the fiscal year with record-high reserves, it reported Thursday, prompting Gov. Eric Holcomb to propose spending nearly $300 million on five one-time projects.Read More
Former state health commissioner running for governor
The first Democrat has jumped into the 2020 gubernatorial race. Dr. Woody Myers on Wednesday morning said he would focus on education, health care and job creation during the campaign.Read More
A state representative who posted nooses under a Facebook story about a black man pleading guilty to rape is drawing criticism for using racist imagery.
Indiana is receiving $41 million from the $2.9 billion portion of the settlement dedicated to funding projects that reduce diesel emissions.
The leader of the Indiana National Guard is stepping down days after a former contract worker accused him of retaliating against her for reporting his alleged affair with a subordinate.
Macer, who had been considering a bid for governor, has served as a state lawmaker since 2013, and works as the community relations manager and clinical liaison at Northwest Healthcare Center.
Spectacle Entertainment CEO and Chairman Rod Ratcliff flew Gov. Eric Holcomb and his wife to two Republican Governors Association meetings in 2018—one in July in Aspen, Colorado and one in November in Scottsdale, Arizona.
Skillful Indiana teaches skills-based hiring practices and trains career coaches so they can better connect job seekers with open positions.
Dr. George Rapp, an orthopedic surgeon and humanitarian, is this year’s recipient of the Sachem Award.
Young is out front nationally on a key anti-smoking platform: Raising the minimum age for buying tobacco to 21.
Indiana’s legislative leaders have hired an outside attorney to represent the General Assembly in a federal lawsuit alleging that state Attorney General Curtis Hill drunkenly groped four women.
After nine years of managing the state’s investments in startups, the not-for-profit Elevate Ventures has had some wins, but more losses—as measured by the number of companies that paid back at least as much as they took in.
Dr. Woody Myers, a Democrat, and Gov. Eric Holcomb are expected announce their bids this week. And two more Democrats are waiting in the wings.
Indiana Lt. Gov. Suzanne Crouch is set to be part of a delegation of agriculture and tourism leaders that will head to Mexico to develop economic partnerships and strengthen agricultural ties.
The U.S. Census Bureau is preparing to launch its 2020 count, and the data collected will determine how much the state could receive for the next 10 years.
The Indiana Supreme Court ruling released Wednesday upholds lower court rulings in the case that began in 2010.
John Westercamp’s bid comes as Indiana Attorney General Curtis Hill faces an attorney disciplinary action and a civil lawsuit stemming for accusations he drunkenly groped four women at a party in March 2018.
The complaint asserts the shortcomings of Indiana’s foster care system have been well-known for years, but the reforms made since the Child Welfare Policy and Practice Group issued a report outlining widespread problems in June 2018 have not brought substantive change.
The bureau said people whose cards expire soon can get one of the new cards. All Indiana BMV branches are expected to offer the new cards by mid-July.
By year's end, legalization is possible in a dozen states in the Northeast and Midwest. But most states in the Deep South and far West are staying on the sidelines, at least for now.
Voting 5-4 along ideological lines, the court said Friday that property owners could go straight to a federal judge without first seeking compensation through state proceedings.