Workers from Indiana and around the country talked with federal representatives last week about the effect of excess Chinese steel imports on national security.
Indiana’s business community is waiting to see how federal tax reform plans, set for release next week, might impact their companies and workers.
The state's top business sector says 2017 reforms didn't go far enough to realign existing workforce spending and create incentives to attract new workers.
Indiana brings in hundreds of these workers a year and makes up about one percent of the program nationwide.
At a study committee on the issues, regulators said the state may be missing millions in revenue because of fraud – but couldn't say how much they've recouped.
The Asian nation backs more business in Indiana than in any other state – especially in the automotive sector, at Honda, Toyota, Subaru and their suppliers.
Indianapolis could meet Amazon's real estate, infrastructure and demographic criteria, analysts say, but will have trouble with the workforce requirements.
Holcomb is ducking questions about whether he supports Trump's decision to phase out a program protecting immigrants brought to the U.S. illegally as children.
In the next 18 months, the newly created DowDuPont will split into three businesses – for material sciences, specialty products and agricultural chemicals.
The state's battle to collect online sales tax from non-resident businesses will more likely play out in Congress than in the courts, says one economist.