The state is providing more than $10 million in assistance to help communities and businesses impacted by the COVID-19 pandemic.
Additional resources to help small businesses in Northwest Indiana recover from the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic are now available through the Northwest Indiana Regional Planning Commission.
Experts say clients are concerned about the health insurance renewal process that will hinge on flexibility in plans and care options. Companies must think outside the box to make more informed decisions and avoid getting blindsided.
Tim Anderson, principal at the Schererville office of CliftonLarsonAllen, says businesses are seeking financial experts to help navigate pandemic response programs and forecast the rest of 2020.
Gov. Eric Holcomb shares his insight on how the business community has worked together to persevere during this unprecedented crisis, including how the state will emerge from the storm strong.
Some job training programs whose funding was set to expire in June now will continue through year’s end.
A pair of state-run job training programs will continue operating through the end of the year.
Franciscan Health’s telehealth services received a nearly $1 million boost.
The pandemic required businesses and organizations to review or consider making changes to their operations to best handle the novel coronavirus situation as well as protect employees while still trying to survive.
Porter County recently was awarded $161,046 through the federal Emergency Food and Shelter Program to support local food pantries and homeless shelter services, according to the United Way of Porter County.