Growth comes from places people want to live, not where their cars go.
These three ideas are quick to implement and are within our reach as a City. We can afford it, too.
Last week’s climate strike is a reminder there are things you could be doing, and doing better, but probably aren’t. Same for the City.
Indy’s leaders seem to refuse to be realistic with residents about the state of infrastructure. Canvassing a couple of weeks ago I talked to some people at their homes and they were willing to recognize the following as we talked.
Our policy debates have repeated throughout history. There has never been a time in Indianapolis’ history where people haven’t spent a lot of time thinking about public safety and schools. It’s good that we heap a lot of attention to those problems. It’s good that we continually examine and question their efficiency and service.
If you ever take a tour of Indianapolis Animal Care’s facility on the southwest side, they’ll show you a room in the back corner of the building. The room is located down the hall from the adoptable dogs, near a bathroom and a fire exit. It was built to be a euthanasia room.
My dad wears work boots every day. He has worn work boots every day of his life, to my knowledge, with exception of “dress boots” for dressier events. He worked on a factory floor for 8-12 hours a day. We’d find ourselves in the shoe section at Wal-Mart frequently as they wore out. Like Homer […]
There’s a story in the Star about two of the three mayoral candidates’ plans about food insecurity and access. I’m optimistic enough to think food access isn’t some racist capitalist ploy. If Wal-Mart, which is closing a Neighborhood Market on the east side, can’t make money, no one should expect them to give stuff away. […]
Irvington Plaza is Irvington’s Louisiana Purchase. It’s huge, untapped, everyone wants it for something else, and I’m not sure we have the legal authority to do so without a serious ethical question.
I saw a sign this morning that read “Students for Affordable Housing”. It was placed near an apartment tower with the word “Luxury” right in the name, so I assume it was a subtle protest.