Everyone has data, processing power continues to get cheaper and new tools are released every day, but customers are still frustrated. Finding actionable insights within the data is what truly matters and therefore is key to success.
Students have the power to innovate and free themselves from the system by prioritizing their college choice based on what a college is willing to do for them—and not the other way around. Students can find a college that exhibits affordability, student centricity, equality and genuine leadership.
2019 Innovation Issue: Dr. Edward McGruder on improving pet health via the ‘internet of animal things’
Wearable devices have applications beyond people. We’re at a turning point in animal health where better data combined with innovative medicines is leading to better care for our pets.
Innovation doesn’t happen when we withdraw ourselves from the outside world, but rather when we engage with it. A great way to spark curiosity within your team is to let them explore.
Hoosiers could find themselves faced with fewer treatment options and longer drives to reach medical services, not to mention the possibility of more expensive care as the new facilities might charge more than the patients’ previous provider.
The excellent research coming out of Purdue University’s Climate Change Research Center shows climate change is reducing our air and water quality, decreasing productivity of agricultural crops such as corn and soybeans, and causing record-breaking heat waves and more flooding. These negative impacts and others will only accelerate through the century, meaning inaction is an irresponsible and costly choice.
The unique learning needs of children are best addressed through local control by educators and locally elected school boards working with parents, students and the broader community they represent.
We’re calling for two important studies: one comparing the cost of a recessed reconstructed inner loop to an elevated reconstructed inner loop, and a second comparing the impact of each approach on downtown traffic.
Ultimately, the entire health care system must move away from the disease-based paradigm that pays for each medical procedure and instead accelerate models that reward providers for improving outcomes and reducing costs.
A new survey by the Environmental Resilience Institute, part of the Grand Challenges program at Indiana University, shows Hoosiers are aware of climate change and care. Seventy-five percent support efforts to address its impact. And 65 percent are more concerned about climate change than they were five years ago.
Most employers struggle with how to handle mental health problems in the workplace. Many simply avoid addressing the issue, considering it one of those personal matters in which they shouldn’t get involved. But it’s a business issue that impacts productivity, morale and sometimes even safety.
More politicians should study the legacy of this great statesman. I hope it will play a part in the renaissance of thoughtful, reasoned political debate and bipartisan governance.
The census is supposed to count “heads”—the number of people in a given area. There is no use of census data that requires knowing how many of those residents are citizens.
Indiana hospital prices are not sustainable. They are compromising the ability of businesses to compete in a global economy, harming the ability of municipalities to adequately provide services for their citizens, and preventing employees from having funds to spend on other aspects of their lives.
At the U.S. Chamber, we’re increasingly looking to host forums in some of the most forward-leaning and innovative cities in the nation. Partnering with Indiana IT Councils, local chambers and tech companies, our event explored the opportunities and challenges innovators in Indiana and across America are facing.
As an administrative team, one of our top concerns is the well-being of our teachers. Our students need teachers who are 100% devoted to ensuring student success. We do not want to lose great teachers due to a lack of financial resources.
Then IEDC overhauled SEF with one simple goal: Provide the training dollars companies say they need and get out of their way. The agency stopped nickel-and-diming how companies could spend SEF, removing the compliance shackles that made federal military contracts seem mild by comparison.
A lot has been done here to fight the epidemic and establish recovery efforts, but addiction treatment is still fragmented and oftentimes inaccessible for this vulnerable population.
It’s the cold, hard truth that there isn’t one simple solution for eradicating the complexities of the pharmacy benefits industry.
Few of us who live in Indianapolis recognize the connection between Indiana’s gerrymandered legislative districts and the thousands of potholes we dodge every spring, or the fiscal shortchanging of urban schools, or the Legislature’s refusal to pass comprehensive bias crimes legislation, or our lawmakers’ seeming fixation on women’s reproductive decisions.