Origin Park is a unique urban park set in over 600 acres on the north shore of the Ohio River, located on the Indiana side.
Progress & Solutions
After two days of hearings and less than three hours of deliberations, the jury unanimously decided Steve Bannon was guilty of refusal to appear for a deposition and refusal to produce documents.
Toxic chemicals like PFAS are found in everything from menstrual products, canned foods, receipts, cosmetics, food containers, nonstick pans and many other consumer and industrial products like firefighting foam.
It’s not an exaggeration to call the Southwest’s water shortage a crisis. Declining river levels are compromising electricity generation from hydropower, which affects the power supply for millions of people.
If you’re worried about incurring medical debt during a health crisis or are struggling to deal with bills you already have, you’re not alone.
Assessing a terribly broken system, a veteran analyst details the conflicting dynamics and possible solutions to America's illegal immigration dilemma.
Efforts like reducing carbon emissions are important to fight climate change, but cities should also be looking at how they can reinforce roads, stabilize electric grids and use new technologies to build resilient communities.
Food experts have warned for years that monopolies make our food supply vulnerable. Now families with babies are paying the price.
Facing a congressional stalemate, Democratic senators have asked the White House to consider a bevy of executive actions to protect abortion care ahead of an expected Supreme Court decision gutting Roe v. Wade.
Confronting the harsh legacy of Indian Boarding Schools, the United States has taken steps to establish a Native American Truth and Reconciliation Commission. It’s a move that’s long overdue.
The court's ruling held the Trump administration's 2020 interim registration of glyphosate to be unlawful because "EPA did not adequately consider whether glyphosate causes cancer and shirked its duties under the Endangered Species Act (ESA)."
Industrial and commercial zones are frequently among the hottest areas, or heat islands, in cities. They typically have fewer trees to cool the air and more pavement and buildings to retain and radiate heat.