Indiana

Jacob Ryan/WFPL

A federal judge has set a June hearing on Planned Parenthood's bid to block a new Indiana law that requires medical providers who treat women for complications arising from abortions to report detailed patient information to the state.

Public Domain, Wikimedia Commons

Officials say the new I-69 bridge over the Ohio River between Indiana and Kentucky will likely be operated as a toll bridge.

Indiana on Friday became the second state to win federal approval to add a work requirement for adult Medicaid recipients who gained coverage under the Affordable Care Act. A less debated provision in the state's new plan could lead to tens of thousands of people losing coverage if they fail to complete paperwork documenting their eligibility for the program.

As the Trump administration moves to give states more flexibility in running Medicaid, advocates for the poor are keeping a close eye on Indiana to see whether such conservative ideas improve or harm care.

Indiana in 2015 implemented some of the most radical changes seen to the state-federal program that covers nearly 1 in 4 low-income Americans — including charging some adults a monthly premium and locking out for six months some of those who don't pay their premiums.

Jacob Ryan/WFPL

Indiana Attorney General Curtis Hill says he'll appeal a federal judge's ruling that blocks parts of a new state law that would make it tougher for girls under age 18 to get an abortion without their parents' knowledge.

Jacob Ryan/WFPL

A federal judge weighing a lawsuit that seeks to block parts of a new Indiana abortion law says she will issue a ruling before the law takes effect. 

Planned Parenthood logo via Facebook

Planned Parenthood of Indiana and Kentucky is suing over a new Indiana law that makes it tougher for girls under age 18 to get an abortion without their parents knowledge. 

belchonock, 123rf stock photo

A federal judge in Indianapolis has blocked a state mandate forcing women to undergo an ultrasound at least 18 hours before having an abortion.

Planned Parenthood

Planned Parenthood’s Kentucky and Indiana president says she will be stepping down from the position this summer.

J. Tyler Franklin/WFPL

Attorneys general from Kentucky, Ohio and West Virginia will lead a conference of health care professionals, faith-based groups and others aimed at eliminating substance abuse in their communities.

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