John Proffitt’s colleagues have found him to be an important part of the legal profession, exemplifying not only the highest standards and ethics but also being active outside the practice of law to help the larger community.
After years of leadership in local and national bar organizations, Rubin & Levin P.C. managing partner Christine Hayes Hickey has assumed a new role that will allow her to provide leadership to other “lawyer-leaders” like herself: president of the National Conference of Bar Presidents.
Coal is still king when it comes to power production in the Midwest, but despite a presidential cheerleader for the industry, changes in motion for years coupled with market forces are dimming the outlook for an ancient fossil fuel in sharp decline.
With a little more than four months until the start of the 2018 Indiana General Assembly, lawmakers are back to work to consider two high-profile issues being closely watched by law enforcement and prosecutors throughout the state: civil forfeiture and constitutional carry — the proposition that people should be able to carry handguns without a license.
A Bloomington man convicted of a drug charge after his attempt to rob a purported drug stash house will be resentenced on that charge after the 7th Circuit Court of Appeals ruled the government didn’t prove the drug quantity it attributed to him.
A Chicago woman who got kicked out of a bar and instigated a confrontation with a bouncer must pay for the medical bills the man sustained as a result of being attacked by her friends, the Indiana Court of Appeals ruled Tuesday.
A defamation lawsuit against Rolling Stone over the magazine's debunked article about a University of Virginia gang rape was reinstated Tuesday by an appeals court in a manner that one judge says would allow any member of a school fraternity to join the lawsuit.
An Indiana judge is set to hear arguments in a lawsuit filed by former Subway pitchman Jared Fogle's ex-wife alleging that the company knew of Fogle's sexual interest in children but continued promoting him as its spokesman.
A former employee of the Indiana Department of Transportation failed to prove he was fired due to his post-traumatic stress disorder diagnosis, so a district court judge properly granted INDOT summary judgment on the employee’s discrimination claims, the 7th Circuit Court of Appeals determined Monday.