Leaned up against the kitchen sink in her near northside home, Valerie McCray almost slipped up as she explained why she’s putting her career as a psychologist on hold to run for president in 2020.
After 15 months of construction, news and debate, IndyGo Red Line will open Sept. 1. The bus rapid transit route, which cost $96.3 million, will connect the University of Indianapolis to Broad Ripple via downtown.
Leon Bates discovered Dr. Joseph Ward by accident. While researching for his dissertation about the police in Indianapolis, the history doctoral student at Wayne State University learned the first African American police officer killed in the line of duty in Indianapolis died in a place call…
One hundred years ago women were on the cusp of voting equality. They had their first chance to participate in democracy, which is a founding aspect of American society. Women’s suffrage was a critical topic to women across the country.
Most Indianapolis residents know Tony Dungy as the coach who led the Colts to a Super Bowl victory in 2007. He also was the first Black coach to win the Super Bowl and the first coach to have a victory over all 32 NFL teams. Now the former coach partners with his wife, Lauren, to use his spo…
The first Indianapolis mayoral debate featuring incumbent Democrat Joe Hogsett and Republican state Sen. Jim Merritt will be 5:30-9 p.m. Aug. 29 at Crowne Plaza, 123 W. Louisiana St. Indianapolis Business Journal city government reporter Hayleigh Colombo will moderate the debate.
Thinking about how many people she knew who took their lives, there was a time Alleyah Getter wasn’t sure she would have any friends left by the time she got to high school. Three had killed themselves, and Getter, now a 14-year-old eighth-grader, was beginning to have her own suicidal thoughts.
From the pessimist’s point of view, elders are a burden. They require more care, become forgetful and move slower than a fast-paced world is willing to accommodate. This is a very narrowed focus on aging.
Some residents in Bloomington woke up on the morning of Aug. 5 to a disturbing sight. Flyers announcing a “Neighborhood Watch” featuring a hooded person appeared at several locations around the college town. The flyers were meant to be recruitment tools for the Ku Klux Klan.
Two months after news reports about a swastika and racist slur that were carved into the eighth green at Smock Golf Course, Charles Blackwell went with some of his friends to play a round in January and was shocked to see the same carvings still there.