Investigators in the case of a missing Indiana University student hope forensic evidence will help them determine whether a decomposing body found in a creek Monday north of Indianapolis is connected with the disappearance of Lauren Spierer.
Social media sites are buzzing and a $100,000 reward is now being offered in the case of missing Indiana University student Lauren Spierer, amid reports of a fight involving a man who was with Spierer outside her apartment building when she disappeared Friday.
Bloomington, Indiana, police said Tuesday they have had no breaks in the case of a missing Indiana University student last seen early Friday morning walking barefoot only a few blocks from her apartment, but they have not ruled out the possibility of foul play.
A group of security researchers say software flaws in the ways major merchants have implemented payment systems from PayPal, Amazon Payments and Google Checkout allowed them to buy products online for free or at a deep discount.
Do you ever wonder who decided potato chips should come in such a loud, crinkly package? And why a bag of chips? Why not a box? Or a can? Someone had to decide. Luckily, you can take comfort in knowing that the "bag of chips" decision was made by an expert.
In one of the largest studies on sexual behavior in America, Indiana University investigators have found that more teens than adults use condoms -- and that sexual activity in the U.S. involves much more than the missionary position.
Last month, SI senior writer Jon Wertheim filed a story detailing the decline of the Indiana University basketball program in the wake of the Kelvin Sampson recruiting scandal. He reacts with today NCAA's decision to place the school on probation for three seasons.
Congressman and Wall Street critic Barney Frank calls the new rules governing executive pay for banks that take direct government investment "historic," adding "[t]his is the first time in American history that the federal government has applied restrictions on the compensation that goes to top executives."
When it comes to women, says Mark Tardif, 44, sometimes it's hard to tell what they're thinking. Last year, the college administrator from Waterville, Maine, met an attractive woman at a conference and was having a great conversation over a glass of wine.
In a Hoosier Utopia, the promises Kelvin Sampson made at his introductory press conference would have all come true, rather than serve as the prelude to a tragicomic game of telephony. When Indiana presented Sampson as its new coach on March 29, 2006 -- a time at which its basketball program was hoping to be ushered into a prosperous post-Mike Davis era -- Sampson pledged not to repeat the recruiting violations he committed at Oklahoma, and said, "I came to Indiana for one reason: I think you can win championships at Indiana. I think together we can do some special things at Indiana University."
Last July, Yvonne Jackson, the mother of Devin Ebanks, a swingman who had recently committed to Indiana, was on a cruise in the Caribbean when she received a call from a member of Indiana University's compliance office. "It caught me off guard," says Jackson, who was named in the NCAA's 14-page list of allegations regarding impermissible phone calls by Indiana coach Kelvin Sampson. "They wanted to verify my cell number and Devin's. They were asking me about dates and calls that had been made. I answered to the best of my memory."
Dear FSB: Our family is looking to transfer our education business and sell the property. We hired a commercial agent but have only received one possible suitor, which did not work out. The business is set up as a not-for-profit and is tax-exempt, so we can take advantage of tax breaks. We would sell the property and transfer the board seats to any suitor who bought the property. While the business took a year or two to get off the ground, it is now doing much better. What can we do to move the sale along more quickly?
Today entrepreneurs are America's role models. Almost everyone wants to own a business - from teens and college students, who are signing up for entrepreneurial courses in record numbers; to those over age 65, who are forming more companies every year; to recent immigrants, who in 2005 started 25% more companies per capita than native-born citizens did.
SI.com: Air Gordonupdated: Tue Feb 20 2007 15:12:00
As often as he heard his coach's directive, "Let the game come to you, " Eric Gordon was getting impatient. His team, Indianapolis' North Central High, was slogging through a sloppy first quarter against a crosstown opponent, Broad Ripple. Shrouded by the usual double- and triple-team defense, Gordon had scarcely touched the ball.
Once upon a time, small business was seen solely as the domain of idiosyncratic, iconoclastic outsiders, willing to forgo the security of corporate life to venture out on their own. But today entrepreneurs are America's role models.
Recently I had coffee with a friend who was venting. This was normal - what are friends and grande skim lattes for?
CNNMoney: I owe Uupdated: Mon Aug 15 2005 14:03:00
After years of saving for college (or scrambling at the last minute to come up with the dough), you've mailed the check for the first semester and are ready to pack your budding scholar off to school. Your college money worries are over.
Despite their own economic concerns, Americans reached deep into their pockets and gave an estimated total of $249 billion to charitable causes in 2004, up five percent over the previous year and setting a new record, according to a new report from the Giving USA Foundation.
Grinding through the D.C. sausage factory is some constructive legislation that clamps down on the use of Social Security numbers and further restricts the sharing and brokering of data. But real, permanent protection requires giving consumers more control.
When it comes to political views and political activism, Indiana University's Bloomington campus is typical of the large, Midwestern, state universities, according to I.U. political science professor Ted Carmines, a nearly 30-year observer of campus politics.
Editor's note: As part of our coverage of the 2004 election season, CNN.com is sending correspondents to the colleges where they studied to report on issues affecting today's young voters. In this edition, Thom Patterson returns to his alma mater, Indiana University.