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Although the Indiana legislative session ended a little more than three weeks ago, Gov. Eric Holcomb is still signing bills into law.
Seventeen-year-old Sarah Hannon, a Bloomington High School North student, had a goal for Bloomington’s Project Town Hall event: to start an exchange of information between constituents and their elected officials.
On his fourth U.S. Senate campaign stop of the day, Rep. Luke Messer, R-6th District, sipped a Sun King beer while he met with IU students and Bloomington community members.
Students and faculty stopped by the Indiana Memorial Union University Club Wednesday afternoon to get free food, listen to a DJ, see IU’s new polling site and learn about the upcoming Indiana primary elections. The Spring into Civic Engagement event promoted student voting and voter registration.
Indiana lawmakers receive an average of about $60,000 a year in public compensation. This includes a base salary, a per-day salary and mileage.
After seven weeks of protest, Bloomington Mayor John Hamilton announced the city will follow through with its armored truck purchase.
A recurring question raised at the third annual America’s Role in the World Conference was one which two retired Congressmen, Sen. Richard Lugar and Rep. Lee Hamilton, said they were frequently asked by presidents in the Oval Office.
After months of handwritten letters, drawings and testimony from children in Indiana, Gov. Eric Holcomb officially signed Senate Bill 236 into law, making the Say’s Firefly Indiana’s state insect.
The legislative session ended almost two weeks ago, but not all the passed bills are officially law yet. They must first go through Gov. Eric Holcomb, who officially signs bills into law. Here are a few important bills that he’s signed so far:
WASHINGTON, D.C. — The crowd is waiting for an unannounced guest on the March for Our Lives speaker lineup, and it seems no one in the immense crowd near the National Mall knows who it could be.
WASHINGTON, D.C. — Caleb Poer, a senior at Bloomington High School North, shouted into a megaphone in a crowd gathered March 24 for the March for Our Lives rally.
INDIANAPOLIS — Protesters started lining up before 10 a.m., and by 11 a.m., the crowd had wrapped all the way around the Statehouse and across the street.
Four chaperones and 46 students from Bloomington high schools left Bloomington in a charter bus around 7 a.m. Friday to travel to the March for Our Lives rally Saturday in Washington, D.C.
After the Indiana legislative session ended with a few key bills accidentally dying, state lawmakers worry about the importance of the upcoming special session.
Indiana residents can now legally purchase and possess CBD oil.
Unlike last year’s IU Student Association debate, which presented little disagreement, candidates at Wednesday night’s debate in Hodge Hall had varying points of concurrence and controversy.
Public comment on the Bloomington's plan to purchase an armored vehicle will end 5 p.m. Friday.
Indiana Young Democrats of Monroe County will collaborate with Bloomington South High School Democrats for a forum of candidates for Indiana's 9th District on April 4, according to a release from the county organization.
Gov. Eric Holcomb announced Monday he would be calling a special legislative session to address bills that did not get a vote last week. Two of the big topics he wants legislators to focus on are education and school safety and federal tax compliance issues.
Indiana lawmakers failed to meet their midnight deadline March 14 to follow through on some potential legislation. Even after Gov. Eric Holcomb allowed a one-hour extension of the session until 1 a.m. the next day, legislators still could not reach a consensus on a few key bills.