The state has not determined whether it will appeal the ruling to grant a preliminary injunction in the case. The ruling only affects one company.
The 72-page suit filed in federal court Thursday argues the informed consent law the Legislature passed this year has no medical justification.
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.
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.
Investigators said Jaime C. Lopez swindled hundreds of thousands of dollars from investors—using money he was supposed to invest to buy automobiles, make mortgage payments and pay for home landscaping.
U.S. District Judge Tanya Walton Pratt noted at a Friday hearing that Indiana had no actual ability to prevent Syrian refugees from entering the state.
The private school’s board of directors said that attorney Larry Mackey will conduct an independent investigation of the former coach’s relationship with a student and the school’s handling of the matter.
A New Jersey man pleaded guilty to running a massive scheme involving biofuels and tax credits out of a small town east of Indianapolis.
On Wednesday, U.S. District Court Judge Sarah Evans Barker ruled against Indianapolis-based Monarch Beverage Co., which claimed in a lawsuit that Indiana’s restrictive alcohol distribution laws violate the U.S. Constitution.
The federal ruling throws out a 40-year-old system that ensured an even split of Democratic and Republican judges and facilitated a pay-to-play party slating system.
A judge in the copyright infringement case rules for defendant who “took a stand against a plaintiff who was using his knowledge and status as a practicing attorney to file meritless suits.”
When Judge Jane Magnus-Stinson sentenced Durham to 50 years in 2012, she said there was no point to handing down a sentence that was a multiple of his likely life span.
Former Indy Land Bank director Reggie Walton wasn't the initial target of an undercover FBI agent who came to town in 2012. But Walton, 33, managed to talk himself into a federal indictment that could put him in prison for 20 years.
A third defendant in an alleged kickback scheme involving the Indy Land Bank has pleaded guilty on the eve of a trial set for the first week of March.
The award is actually less than a third of what Warsaw-based Zimmer was originally ordered to pay for infringing patents on a lavage device.