The 28th annual Heartland International Film Festival came to an end on Sunday. The 11-day festival in Indianapolis features films and filmmakers from around the world. The festival featured more than 100 independent films, 200 visiting filmmakers and 300 film screenings.
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Harvest Church has been located at 1010 E. Centennial Ave. for 17 years.
The YWCA hosted the “Women in Higher Education Fighting for Women’s Rights” event to spread information about their organization and to promote women and their goals for success.
People in the Muncie community have been bettering their health through dance for three years now through Cardinal Zumba and needs the community’s keep the music going.
Time is running out for Ball State students and Indiana residents to partake in local farm activities. Jacobs’ Family Orchard will be closing for the season on Sunday, November 3rd. They will open back up in August of 2020.
The 28th annual Heartland International Film Festival celebrated opening night Thursday evening. Filmmakers from around the world gathered at Newfields in Indianapolis.
On Thursday evening the Washington Street Bridge in Muncie was busier than normal. The bridge was filled with people, food trucks, vendors and live music for the Muncie Bridge Dinner.
Five Ball State Telecommunications students have partnered with WTHR, Channel 13, to cover an Indianapolis tradition. The Heartland International Film Festival is Indiana’s largest and longest running film festival. The 11-day festival began on October 10.
Indiana is now one of many states dealing with toxic algae in the water. Because of the toxic algae discovery, water testing is underway to identify the spread of harmful algae.
MUNCIE, Ind. — Minnetrista‘s lawn beside the White River Greenway has been the home of the Flags of Honor for 6 years now. The Flags of Honor is in partnership with the Exchange Club of Muncie, which is a service organization. The Exchange Club of Muncie protects these flags 24/7 as an honor to those who sacrificed their lives in the line of duty.
Whether you live on campus or attend class once a week, you’ve probably noticed that on each end of McKinley Avenue, there are cranes looming in the air. Cranes and metal fences aren’t always the prettiest sight, but they signal changes and renovations. In Ball State’s case, there’s a lot of both going on.
What’s for lunch? If you’re a state lawmaker or just happen to be at the Indiana Statehouse today, you’ll be treated to a full meal by Ball State students and staff who are serving food for Ball State’s annual event at the state capitol building.
A bipartisan bill that would have regulated industrial-sized farms was shot down Wednesday, 9-3, in the House Committee on Environmental Affairs.
After 10 years of under-performing graduation rates, state lawmakers are moving forward with a bill that would require more accountability and regulations for virtual charter schools.
Muncie and Delaware County agencies came back together to hold the second Surrender to Freedom event at Muncie Mission on Monday. The event gave attendees the opportunity to talk to a variety of agencies who offer resources, treatment options and a chance to have their warrants vacated.
Muncie Mayor Dennis Tyler announced Friday that he will not be running for reelection in 2019.
The Indiana Animal Rights Alliance (IARA) hosted its first annual Indiana Animal Rights March on Saturday, Sept. 1 at Monument Circle in Indianapolis. The march brought animal rights activists from all over the state and parts of the Midwest to raise awareness about various animal rights issues in Indiana, including animal testing and the consumption of animals for food.
A Henry County town is showing their support of the community by rallying behind a local business that set up a service day to give back.
Since 2014, Ball State has hosted students from various countries in Africa to help further develop their leadership and community engagement skills. The Pan African Youth Leadership Program is a leadership exchange program that brings together African students and adult mentors for three weeks. According to Bureau of Educational and Cultural Affairs, the goal of the program is to strengthen the students’ understanding of civic duties and responsibilities, respect for diversity, and the importance of community engagement.