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Latest News from KPC Media

HOWE — Midwestern seed corn company Gro Alliance LLC is getting ready to grow its footprint in LaGrange County.
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KENDALLVILLE — Due to a reporter’s error, the date for the KPC Triathlon in Wednesday’s story “Newlyweds make bond Boston Strong” was incorrect.
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LIGONIER — When a business receives a tax abatement from a city, that company must file compliance forms with the city every year to demonstrate compliance with the parameters of the abatement.
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ALBION — An American Red Cross blood drive will take place Friday from noon to 5 p.m. at Asbury United Methodist Church, 605 E. Main St., Albion.
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East Noble Middle School will present “Annie, Jr.” on stage Friday, April 25, at 7 p.m. and Saturday, April 26, at 2 p.m. in the middle school auditorium. Pictured are cast members, from left, Savanna
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KENDALLVILLE — The Cole Center Family YMCA and city of Kendallville are partnering again this year to provide a weekly non-competitive group for interested walkers and runners.
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Latest Stories from NewsChannel15

INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Some Indiana school officials are worried about a rerun of last year’s computer troubles with ISTEP exams as students have faced disruptions this week while taking practice tests. Zionsville schools technology officer Patti Bostwick tells The Indianapolis Star (http://indy.st/1jTI7Lo ) that students experienced computers freezing up Monday and Tuesday, but no problems were reported Wednesday. A report found about 80,000 Indiana students had ISTEP exams interrupted last spring when server glitches from contractor CTB/McGraw Hill kicked them offline. The Indiana Department of Education says fewer than 10 percent of more than 300 ISTEP calls this week have been related to...
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WEST LAFAYETTE, Ind. (AP) — Agricultural experts say Indiana’s lingering cool spring will soon pose some tough choices for farmers waiting to plant their corn acreage. Indiana’s weekly crop report says only 1 percent of Indiana’s corn crop had been planted by Sunday. That compares with the five-year average of 14 percent planted by the same date. Purdue Extension agronomist Bob Nielsen says planting corn now is a moderate risk because Indiana’s 10-day forecast calls for more below-normal temperatures. Nielsen says many farmers must soon decide whether to go ahead and plant corn or wait for warmer weather. He says farmers who have thousands...
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PORTLAND, Ore. (AP) — An Oregon county commission has ordered an incinerator to stop accepting boxed medical waste to generate electricity after learning the waste it’s been burning may include tissue from aborted fetuses from British Columbia. Sam Brentano, chairman of the Marion County board of commissioners, said late Wednesday the board is taking immediate action to prohibit human tissue from future deliveries at the plant that has been turning waste into energy since 1987. “We provide an important service to the people of this state and it would be a travesty if this program is jeopardized due to this finding,” he...
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WASHINGTON (AP) — The federal government wants to ban sales of electronic cigarettes to minors and require approval for new products and health warning labels under regulations being proposed by the Food and Drug Administration. While the proposal being issued Thursday won’t immediately mean changes for the popular devices, the move is aimed at eventually taming the fast-growing e-cigarette industry. The agency said the proposal sets a foundation for regulating the products but the rules don’t immediately ban the wide array of flavors of e-cigarettes, curb marketing on places like TV or set product standards. Any further rules “will have to be grounded...
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NEW YORK (AP) — The day Jonathan Fleming was cleared of the murder that put him behind bars for almost 25 years, he strode out of a courthouse to congratulations from passers-by, a steak dinner with his family and the start of a new life. The weeks since have been a mix of emotional highs and practical frustrations. He spent an evening as a VIP guest at a boxing match and slept that night on a cousin’s couch. He marveled at strangers donating thousands of dollars to help him but doesn’t yet have a place of his own. He had his first...
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LOS ANGELES (AP) — The Federal Communications Commission is set to propose new open Internet rules that would allow content companies to pay for faster delivery over the so-called “last mile” connection to people’s homes, but enhance scrutiny of such deals so they don’t harm competition or limit free speech. That’s according to a senior FCC official familiar with the matter who wasn’t authorized to speak publicly and spoke on condition of anonymity. FCC Chairman Tom Wheeler is to present the proposed rules to the other commissioners on Thursday. So-called “net neutrality” rules are hotly debated because without them, consumers’ ability to...
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