The trip is part of the state's attendance at the USA: Going Green / Opportunities for Italian Companies conference.
15-year-old Chance Jackson has undergone two surgeries and is recovering from his injuries.
On Wednesday, groups gathered to show support for the measures.
The bill allows people to carry a handgun without a license if they’re attending a firearms-related event.
Today is the last day for a voter to submit a new voter registration application or update an existing one for the Tuesday, May 3rd primary election.
Accused shooter's attorney says adult prison would have a significantly negative impact in his client.
Bloomington’s mayor says he hopes to increase the city’s livability for seniors. But one of his May challengers says the plan smacks of missed opportunities.
Allison’s new facility uses the kind of alternative technology Obama sees as a chance to reduce U.S. oil imports by one-third by 2025.
The Senate also passed an amendment raising the percentage of charter school teachers who must be licensed.
The House has completed the work it was supposed to finish six weeks ago. But legislators have just four weeks left to finish the rest of their assignments.
A bill would implement a system at pharmacies to track sales of products containing ephedrine and pseudoephedrine.
Nearly $200,000 in grant funding will transition middle school math, language arts and social studies curriculums away from using printed textbooks.
The City of Kokomo’s bond rating has been raised to the second-highest possible level by Standard and Poor’s.
Early absentee voting began today in Monroe County.
A study of the Indian Creek watershed in Morgan and Johnson Counties finds that some contaminants are well above safe limits.
An estimated 150 volunteers from various organizations in Monroe County, participated in United Way’s Day of Action.
Bloomington’s mayor has signed on to a pact urging Congress to enact stricter gun laws.
The bill lost support from two sides – those who believe a smoking ban constitutes government intrusion and those who want a more comprehensive law.
The bill would shift authority to approve public-private partnership, or P3, projects from the state legislature to the governor.
Under current law, anyone buying alcohol must be asked to show identification.
Budget Agency Director Adam Horst said while the state still has a way to go, the March revenue report is encouraging.
Hoosier prosecutors are firing back at Governor Daniels‘ threat to veto their bill requiring longer sentences for the most violent offenders.
The IU Jacobs School of Music is celebrating 100 years of music with a world premier.
Hamilton says one of his first priorities as mayor would be to propose a comprehensive ethics policy for high-ranking city employees.
President Obama will not be traveling to Indianapolis Friday due to budget negotiations.
Stricter limits on the purchase of ephedrine products may soon go into effect.
Republican leaders have expressed concerns over its effects.
Indiana wineries attract about 2 million visitors per year.
Dreyfuss was the O’Bannon Institute’s keynote speaker, concluding two days of public policy discussions.
Republicans are expected to unveil long-awaited redistricting maps next week.
A provision in the new four-year contract between the MCCSC and the Monroe County Education Association will lengthen the work day for teachers.
The heaviest rain will occur south of Vincennes and Bloomington, but no severe weather is expected.
Senate Republicans unveiled their redistricting maps earlier today.
A jury of 5 men and 7 women have been assembled to hear the case.
Officials will visit prospective debate sites this summer to evaluate their facilities and their capability for hosting a debate.
The bill would ban local government employees from serving as their own boss, and it officials‘ ability to hire relatives.
With Indiana House Republicans making public their redistricting maps, several incumbents from both parties have been drawn together.
Indiana retailers are pressing legislators to crack down on unpaid sales taxes from internet purchases.
Witness testimony has begun in the case of Michael Griffin.
The bill transfers control over establishing private-public partnership toll roads in Indiana from the state legislature to the governor.
Treasurer Cathy Smith told the County Council that the higher tax bills are the result of bonds issued by the Richland-Bean Blossom Community School Corporation
Opponents of the bill say it will drain money from the traditional public school system.
Michael Griffin was on the stand for more than 90 minutes recounting his first meeting with Don Belton.
Members of the public are asking for more time and more information about redistricting maps released this week.
The Indiana State Police will be cracking down on impaired drivers this weekend.
As part of national robotics week, social and technical researchers at IU are collaborating to educate people about the field of informatics.
Make sure you read the fine print and know what your obligations will be.
Investigations into the foreclosure process prompted temporary halts from some servicers late last year, creating a bottleneck.
A Senate committee changed certain provisions in a controversial informed consent for abortions bill Wednesday.
Indiana House Democrats presented their own redistricting maps Thursday as a counterpoint to the maps released by Republicans.
Bloomington Mayoral Candidate John Hamilton says the city needs to do more to address pollution issues in the areas waterways.
The League of American Bicyclists visited Bloomington today to present five awards to the city, local businesses and Indiana University.
A jury of five men and seven women has found Michael Griffin guilty of murder in the stabbing death of Indiana University English professor Don Belton.
Daniels is planning to allocate $150 million in unexpected revenue to education.
Proof of citizenship, English-only documents are stripped from bill.
The approach a local school is using to improve student achievement is being incorporated at districts across the nation.
Cook was medical equipment group founder and wealthiest man in Indiana.
Kem Hawkins, president of Cook Medical Group, shares memories of company founder and Indiana philanthropist Bill Cook and speculates on the company's future.
Condolences are delivered by Daniels, Coats, McRobbie, and others.
Cook Medical Group President Kem Hawkins says the company's mission will not change with the passing of founder Bill Cook.
Bill Cook will lie in repose Saturday from 10-6 at the Cook global headquarters.
The new Commons in Columbus will incorporate many features from the old building.
Flags stand at half-mast in downtown Bloomington – a reminder that the city lost a major visionary business man.
Planned Parenthood would lose its state and federal funding under a bill the State Senate amended Monday.
The fate of the 15-year-old who police say shot another teen in Martinsville will be being argued again today.
The legislation shifts authority to the governor to appoint a replacement when statewide office holders are determined to be ineligible.
The Indiana Senate is considering a resolution that would require presidential candidates to show an official birth certificate.
Orange County leaders are remembering the late Bill Cook for dragging the area out of impending economic doldrums, thanks to his investment there.
A flash flood watch is in effect through Wednesday morning for most of the broadcast area.
Part of the legislation now includes canceling all state contracts with facilities providing abortions…and one of those contracts is Medicaid.
Falling trees knocked out power and caused property damage across Lawrence County.
Columbus Mayor Fred Armstrong delivered his sixteenth and final State of the City Address last night.
The amendment allows citizens to sue if their representatives fail to show up for session more than three consecutive days without an excused absence.
Public opinions appear to be divided on a plan put forward last night to extend the Monroe County Community School Corporation student day.
The governor drew a step closer to being able to appoint a replacement for embattled Secretary of State Charlie White Thursday.
The university will place representatives in five regions of the country to attract more students from outside Indiana.
Bill sponsor Luke Kenley said the Senate stayed true to its goal of creating a budget that would not raise taxes or lead to deficit spending.
A proposal to help cities get out from under crushing debts has been pulled from consideration and could be dead for the year.
At least 14 tornadoes touched down across the state Tuesday.
Bill Cook's body will be on display in the atrium of the Cook Group's world headquarters.
Bloomington mayoral candidates Mark Kruzan and John Hamilton faced off in a mayoral debate.
Currently, Bloomington is the only city in Indiana with a wage standard higher than the state’s.
The vouchers program offers scholarships to families wanting to send their child to a non-public school.
Corporate tax rates would fall 2% under a bill passed by the Indiana House Thursday.
Bloomington Mayor Mark Kruzan and his Democratic primary challenger John Hamilton squared off in a debate Thursday night.
Thousands from around the world came to pay their respects Saturday to medical group founder and philanthropist Bill Cook.
The study urges the military to make infusions of calories and protein part of standard care in the immediate aftermath of injury.
The events in Bloomington, South Bend and Indianapolis will provide free recycling collection services for electronic waste.
Continued rainfall is causing flooding across the state.
It took just 2 1/2 days of testimony and more than 12 hours of jury deliberation for Michael Griffin to be convicted of murdering IU professor Don Belton.
Fifteen year-old Michael Phelps will be tried as an adult for the alleged shooting of one of his classmates.
Guests at the West Baden Springs Hotel have been relocated because of rising flood waters.
Legislators continue work on the budget as the 2011 session winds down.
This is the tenth wettest April in Indianapolis history, and the city is less than two inches away from attaining the record of 8.6 inches set in 1893.
Committee fails to produce quorum when considering legislation that would require presidential candidates to show birth certificates to be on an Indiana ballot.
Indiana University budget authors say the school will attempt to contain rising health care costs by charging higher-paid employees more for their coverage.
When encountering a flooded roadway, INDOT urges drivers to turn around and not drive through standing water.
Cost efficiency drives Ivy Tech’s decision to house servers at IU.
Many homes in Martin County are flooded, while residents of Orange County are coping well with the high waters.
One of their main worries was whether the bill would give the governor power to make I-69 a toll road.
The Governor is expected to sign into law an enhanced teacher rating system.
Bauer proposes suspending the state’s gas tax and gas sales tax this summer.
About 20 people filed into a community center in Seymour to ask representative Young questions about the national debt.
A school voucher bill is on its way to Governor Mitch Daniels' desk.
Planned Parenthood to lose state funding and be forbidden to accept Medicaid.
Charter schools in Indiana set to expand greatly with Governor Daniels' signature.
Approximately 77 million people have been affected by a data breach of Sony’s PlayStation network.
Committee changes House bill to let governor appoint state officeholder replacements only in the future.
Turning off lights helped Indiana University consume less electricity during its Energy Challenge. But some buildings appear to be growing less efficient.
After three days of negotiations behind closed doors, House and Senate Republicans released what they hope is the final version of the state budget.
A judge is setting a deadline to settle whether Secretary of State Charlie White is eligible to hold the office.
The legislation makes texting or emailing while driving a class C infraction.
Emergency Management personnel are monitoring and providing sand bags and shelters to people who need help.
A study group this summer will look at the feasibility of implementing a 311 hotline, a single point of contact for all governmental services.
The state's $28 billion budget is on its way to the governor for his signature.