From crime stats to police per capita, a lot of facts and figures were thrown out during WANE-TV’s mayoral debate Monday. Now 15 Finds Out pulls the data to fact check the candidates’ claims.
15 Finds Out sees how easy it is to break the health code when cooking in your own kitchen.
After reviewing more than 2,000 inspection listing reports, NewsChannel 15 discovered several habitual offenders with dozens of repeat violations.
After NewsChannel 15 asked why two food trucks hadn’t been inspected this year, inspectors showed up at the trucks less than an hour later.
In a 15 Finds Out investigation, NewsChannel 15’s Alyssa Ivanson discovered 14 health code violations on six different food trucks. But how critical are they? The truck operators and the health department weigh in.
NewsChannel 15 pulled the latest inspection reports for more than a dozen popular food trucks. Did your favorite lunch spot have any health code violations?
There’s one caveat: The Indiana Attorney General is still looking for members of the so-called charity.
Leaders say carnival workers have triple checked rides following a scary incident at a Lafayette carnival.
Independent developer Don Steininger thinks revitalizing southeast Ft. Wayne begins with the people who live there.
As the Republican candidate for Fort Wayne mayor, Mitch Harper weighs in on what he would do differently southeast.
“We as a city, as an administration probably have not made them aware of all that’s been done.”
Fort Wayne City Councilman Glynn Hines questions developers’ commitment level in his district.
15 Finds Out continues its investigative series into progress/concerns in southeast Fort Wayne.
Eight years ago the city launched a bold plan for southeast Fort Wayne. So why is the progress getting mixed reviews?
During collective bargaining debates last summer, Fort Wayne Mayor Tom Henry was very vocal in support of the unions, but a city councilman said behind closed doors, the mayor said the opposite.
Some retired Fort Wayne police officers officially won’t have to pay back pension benefits.
Fort Wayne City Council will consider changes to a new mandatory retirement ordinance Tuesday night.
EXCLUSIVE: Some retired Fort Wayne officers could be forced to pay back pension funds because the city chose not to enforce its mandatory retirement age.
Experts disagree on the potential safety risk these oil trains pose to Fort Wayne.
In spring of 2014, 15 Finds Out uncovered Fort Wayne officers over the age of mandatory retirement. Now, there’s a change on the horizon.