INDIANAPOLIS - A 19-month investigation into ethics allegations against former state transportation official Troy Woodruff found no formal violations. But it has frustrated Inspector General David Thomas.
Thomas contends the entire investigation could have been avoided if Woodruff had simply disclosed his financial interests.
That frustration over poor disclosure ties together three public integrity cases decided this year in Indiana, and it has prompted howls of protest from Democrats.
Lawmakers say they will pursue tougher requirements for legislators. Thomas urged the Indiana Department of Transportation to implement stronger disclosure rules.
Whether those changes will happen remains to be seen.
Committee hears juvenile justice alternatives
Society has more effective ways to deal with juvenile crime than locking up children, experts told an Indiana legislative panel Monday.
Kendall rips opponents after no charges filed
Brownsburg Councilman Rob Kendall released a statement Monday, four days after Special Prosecutor Todd Meyer said he will not charge Kendall…
Trailer full of guns, ammo stolen from gun store
A trailer containing high-powered weapons and 20,000 rounds of ammunition was stolen from an Indianapolis gun store over the weekend.
Dr. Dirt: Goodbye summer, hello fall!
Summer ended with a beautiful sunset Sunday evening.
Not-guilty plea entered in cat blowgun killing
A not-guilty plea was entered Monday on behalf of a man accused of using a blowgun to kill his neighbor's cat.
RTV6 Sports Xtra: Dan Wheldon Memorial Pro-Am
Dave Furst recaps the Dan Wheldon Memorial Pro-Am race in New Castle.