As the NCAA prepares to open its annual convention today near Dallas, NCAA President Mark Emmert and the body he governs are faced with more than a half-dozen lawsuits across the country in what could signal a new era of court activity.
INDIANAPOLIS | The NCAA will open its annual convention this week with a host of reform measures on the agenda, part of President Mark Emmert's push to address several years of high-profile scandals.
CEDAR LAKE | While the tragic slaughter of children was unfolding at a Connecticut school Friday, Cedar Lake police and the Lake County Sheriff’s Department were busy dealing with reports a man threatening to kill "as many people as he could" at Jane Ball Elementary School.
In the wake of the scandal at Penn State, the Big Ten Conference is considering a plan to give its commissioner the power to punish schools with financial sanctions, suspensions and even the ability to fire coaches.
HAMMOND | The American Civil Liberties Union is suing Griffith Public Schools after it expelled three eighth-graders for posting on Facebook about whom they would kill — a conversation the ACLU and parents say was sarcastic humor.
Test aims to end social promotions in Indiana schools
Big challenge for new welfare process
Fines are fine, but law is necessary
Creationism is bad science
Protection bill leaves bad smell
Lawmakers may fail cursive writing test
More isn't better with alcohol
A shot across the online retailing bow
A surprising 80 percent of teenage boys say they are using condoms the first time they have sex, a government survey found in a powerful sign that decades of efforts to change young people's sexual behavior are taking hold.
Taunted since grade school for hanging out with girls, 14-year-old Jamey Rodemeyer told his parents things were finally getting better since high school started. A few days later, he hanged himself.
Vouchers' critics lose first round
Terrelle Pryor will have an opportunity to pursue his NFL dreams, with one significant caveat: The former Ohio State star must still pay for breaking NCAA rules while he was in college.
High-tech surveillance. Metal detectors. Zero tolerance for, well, just about any bad behavior, real or overblown.
To gain a full understanding of the continued benefits to the state of leasing the Indiana Toll Road to a private operator, it's necessary to take a step back in time.
If they were Laurel and Hardy, the Republicans and Democrats could look at each other and say, "Well, here's another nice mess you've gotten us into."
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Should all Indiana judges be chosen by a merit commission, the way they are in Lake and St. Joseph counties?
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