We should remember and learn from our history, not attempt to erase it, as we work to achieve racial justice, peace and reconciliation.
We should celebrate the expertise and knowledge of public health professionals who produced the positive outcomes achieved in Indiana during the pandemic.
There’s no instruction manual for leadership. There is no template. Our leadership is informed by our experiences with others and our inclination toward learning.
Solving today’s challenges demands what we call “sneaker diplomacy,” the kind of two-way understanding that comes from walking a mile or two in someone else’s kicks.
Our ambitious attorney general has cast his lot with those Republicans, who—it must be admitted—are representative of what the Grand Old Party has become.
We are all aware of the significant teacher shortage plaguing our state. It is incumbent upon our universities, both public and private, to aggressively recruit highly qualified and talented individuals to lead Hoosier classrooms.
With Main Street entrepreneurial spirit, Sen. Braun and his peers have rolled up their sleeves and gotten to work.
What this means to consumers is a fixture at the end of driveways across the world for more than 160 years is about to get a reboot. The ubiquitous mailbox—not much changed since 1858—is getting an update.
This legislation would promote resiliency and competitiveness in our nation’s (and state’s) advanced-manufacturing sector.
It betrays Spanish grammar and is unnecessary to accomplish the gender-neutral and inclusive purposes it seeks to serve.
While Hamilton and Marion counties are the biggest winners, Madison, Wayne, Delaware, Grant and Lake will have less representation and will be the biggest losers.
Population belongs on the list of Indiana’s most daunting long-term challenges, alongside education. Sure, our schools need to prepare more Hoosiers for success in the job market, but building our economy also takes more Hoosiers—period.
Researchers estimate that the pandemic has cost America 2.5 million restaurant jobs and closed more than 100,000 eateries, so it is worrisome that, just as the nation begins to return to whatever “normal” looks like, so many restaurants that did survive can’t find staffers.
The best profit makers will be all about green climate innovations, and one of these is electrified transportation. The Indianapolis Motor Speedway can be a big part of clean-energy research and development.
We need to revive old friendships and forge new ones. We need to commit, no matter where we live, to re-neighboring our ’hood.
A series of events over the past year has pushed Asian Americans to the edge, and we felt enough is enough.
March Madness is serving as continued inspiration for the Indianapolis Host Committee as we move forward plans for Indianapolis’ next signature event—the College Football Playoff National Championship game on Jan. 10, 2022, at Lucas Oil Stadium.
We know that many Hoosiers who have access to digital infrastructure are unable or unwilling to subscribe. When so many in our state are struggling to put a meal on the table, they will inevitably struggle to have devices and a broadband subscription. Building new infrastructure will not bridge this gap. We must also invest in broadband adoption and digital literacy programs.
IBJ is exploring how the state should spend $3 billion it will receive from the federal government as part of a pandemic-related stimulus bill. We asked three community leaders—Indiana Economic Development Corp. board member John Thompson, entrepreneur Bill Oesterle and state Rep. Greg Porter, D-Indianapolis, what they think the state should prioritize.