Should police be able to take a $42,000 car because they say someone used it to transport a few hundred dollars worth of drugs? It’s a case the nation’s highest court will decide, and it started in Grant County. READ MORE
Author: Barbara Brosher
Some kids making their way through Indiana’s juvenile justice system are slipping through the cracks.
If you’ve lived in Indiana long, you’ve likely had a slice of sugar cream pie. It’s often referred to as the unofficial state pie because of its popularity among Hoosiers. There was a push in 2009 to make it official, but the bill renaming sugar cream pie as “Hoosier pie” never made its way to […]
The Indiana Supreme Court wants counties to move away from the practice of holding people in jail unless they have the ability to post bail.
County jails across the state don’t have enough room to house all of the inmates in their facilities.
Five counties across the state are waiting for details after the state recently announced it would expand opioid treatment programs to their communities. The medication-assisted treatment offered at the centers remains controversial.
New rules from the U.S. Department of Agriculture mean all public schools must put the lunch debt policies they’ve been practicing in writing by July 1. Some Indiana districts’ policies are causing controversy.
The small town at the center of Indiana’s HIV outbreak is making news for something else.
The family of a northern Indiana man is speaking out after U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement officers detained him during a routine check-in last month.
Roberto Beristain owns a popular restaurant in St. Joseph County, has a driver’s license and pays taxes. He’s in custody because of an incident that happened more than 15 years ago.
The Trump administration is laying out its plans for ramping up enforcement of illegal immigration. Memos released Tuesday by the Department of Homeland Security say the agency is changing the way it prioritizes people for deportation.
When people who’ve entered the country illegally are detained in the Midwest, some of them fly out of Indiana. Every week families say their goodbyes – not knowing when they’ll see each other again.