Thanks to a new law, for the first time in decades, Hoosiers will be able to buy alcohol on Christmas Day.
Indiana's Lifeline Law has expanded to include more situations where students might need to call the police but fear getting in trouble for drinking.
The amended bill legalizes Sunday sales while creating significant new regulations for non-liquor stores that sell alcohol.
Bills to allow Sunday sales have never made it to the Senate floor, but President Pro Tem David Long says he doesn't have a problem with the change.
Current law says retailers can only ship wine directly to individual customers if there’s been a face-to-face transaction first where their age was verified.
Stricter laws are keeping teenagers from purchasing alcohol themselves, so they are now more likely to get it from someone else instead of from a store.
The expanded Lifeline Law protects underage students who call for medical help.
More than 3,000 Hoosiers may struggle to pay for addiction treatment after a federal grant runs out at the end of the year.
This year will be the first time alcohol is served at the Indiana State Fair in about 70 years.
A group of convenience store owners is suing Indiana, saying its alcohol laws provide liquor stores an unfair advantage.