Residents living in rural Indiana are looking at different ways to fight the opioid epidemic.
Indiana Democrats are questioning Republicans' reluctance to hold public hearings to review widely reported troubles at the state's child welfare agency.
Republican legislative leaders indicated they likely won't take any significant action in the 2018 session to address issues at DCS.
New legislation would expand last year’s law that legalized the devices meant to serve as a more anonymous way for someone to leave an unwanted newborn.
Gov. Holcomb is calling for a "complete assessment" of Indiana's child welfare agency, which has seen caseloads skyrocket amid the nationwide opioid epidemic.
In a resignation letter to Gov. Eric Holcomb, Bonaventura said the governor's staff is cutting her budget and services in the midst of the opioid crisis.
Departing DCS Dir. Bonaventura told Gov. Holcomb that his staff is cutting her budget in the midst of the opioid crisis. Holcomb says funding has increased.
Supreme Court Justice Geoffrey Slaughter writes that state law isn’t specific when it comes to enforcing the caseload requirements.
The most recent child fatalities report calls for safe sleeping practices and vigilance when children are near bodies of water.
The measure moving to the House floor would put in jeopardy the status of the state’s two existing devices.