The process of adopting new construction and design rules could take up to two years.
The Indiana Supreme Court will decide today whether or not the state still owes damages to the victims of the stage collapse at the 2011 Indiana State Fair.
Businessman Bob Thomas says he'll focus on a run for governor; Westfield police will discuss last month's stage collapse. Read more in our morning roundup.
IOSHA hadn't originally planned to investigate the collapse, but it changed course after learning state employees had been involved in the stage's construction.
Initial reports had more than a dozen injured with one person in critical condition, but Westfield Mayor Andy Cook says that is no longer the case.
The parties involved in a lawsuit filed after the Indiana State Fair stage collapse in 2011 are nearing a settlement.
The agreement requires companies to provide fall protection and hazard identification training for all members by March 2014.
A study committee is recommending the legislature extend emergency stage equipment regulations that were implemented after the 2011 State Fair stage collapse.
The Indiana State Fair brought in about $100,000 less than expected, which officials attribute to low concert attendance and a hot summer.
The General Assembly passed legislation authorizing the state Fire Prevention and Building Safety Commission to develop temporary stage equipment regulations.