The state's new Sexual Violence Primary Prevention Plan focuses on stopping rape before it happens.
Officers emphasize not being alone during future Little 500 weekends.
An Indianapolis legislator says she'll introduce a bill in the 2016 session that would make consent a required part of the state’s sex-ed curriculum.
The study was commissioned in response to another report showing Indiana had the second worst rate of rape among high school girls in the nation.
The bill was inspired by Jenny Wendt, whose perpetrator confessed to raping her but could not be prosecuted because of the statute of limitations.
Under current law, the statute of limitations to prosecute for rape is five years.
There will likely be several new bills when the General Assembly reconvenes next year dealing with sexual assault.
Sexual assault survivor Jenny Wendt is advocating a change to legislature that allows her accused rapist - who confessed to the crime - to walk free.
The man who raped Jenny Wendt confessed this year but he can't be prosecuted because of Indiana's statute of limitations.
The current statute of limitation on rape is five years in Indiana, but a rape survivor is challenging this with a petition to extend the limitation.