- Breaking News
NW Ind. mayor: Complaint is speculation, innuendo
The mayor of Hammond is asking Lake County elections officials to dismiss a complaint that he paid his wife more than $300,000 over the past decade for work she did as a campaign consultant.
C. Ind. judge offers to serve a 60-day suspension
A central Indiana judge facing more than 40 counts of official misconduct has apologized and offered to serve a 60-day suspension.
3,500 Hoosiers chose exchange plans in 2 months
The federal government says nearly 3,500 Indiana residents chose a health insurance plan through the federally run online exchange during its first two months of operation.
Wounded Indy officer sues over gun sale
An Indianapolis police officer's lawsuit against the original seller of the handgun later used to wound him might have to overcome a state law that gives gun sellers significant immunity.
Cheney's daughter boosting Ind. amendment foes
Opponents of placing Indiana's gay marriage ban in the state constitution are looking for a shot in the arm from the daughter of former Vice President Dick Cheney.
SW Indiana fire chief resigns over racial posts
The chief of a southwestern Indiana volunteer fire department has resigned after being confronted about postings on his Facebook page saying he was a racist and had joined the Ku Klux Klan.
Golf cart rules nixed in Fort Wayne suburb
The plug has been pulled on a proposal aimed at legalizing and regulating the use of golf carts on the streets of a Fort Wayne suburb.
Greenfield mayor dies after suffering liver cancer
The mayor of a central Indiana city has died just days after his family said he had ended treatment for a recurrence of liver cancer and was in home hospice care.
Pence looks to expand education overhaul
Gov. Mike Pence is asking Indiana lawmakers to approve more aid for charter schools, school vouchers for preschool-aqe children and a host of other measures that build on the sweeping education changes approved in 2011.
State extends Healthy Indiana Plan through April
More than 10,000 low-income Indiana residents who participate in a state-run insurance plan will be able to keep their benefits through April.
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