airlifted after dump truck

NOBLESVILLE, Ind. (WISH) Two people were airlifted to Indianapolishospitals Thursday morning after a serious crash in Noblesville,Hamilton County officials said. at East 156th Street and Boden Road.

Police say the crash involved a dump truck and a Chevy Traverse. According to a spokesperson with the Noblesville Police Department, the SUV pulled out in front of the dump truck.

The driver of the dump truck suffered minor injuries and was treated at the scene. One person in the Chevy was airlifted to St. Vincent Hospital on 86th Street. The second person was airlifted to Riley Hospital for Children at IU Health. Both were in critical condition. In order to comment here, you acknowledge you have read and agreed to our Terms of jerseys Commenters who violate these terms, including use of vulgar language or racial slurs, will be banned. Please be respectful of the opinions of others and keep the conversation on topic and civil. If you see an inappropriate comment, please flag it for our moderators to review.

Americans remain gloomy about economy

WASHINGTON Americans, Japanese and many Europeans are glum about their national economies. By contrast, Chinese, Indians and Australians feel positive about theirs.

Those are among the findings from a survey released Tuesday of 20,132 people in 16 countries by the Pew Research Center. economy as although that proportion has risen steadily from 18 per cent in 2011. unemployment rate has tumbled from 9 per cent to 4.9 per cent. conservatives give the economy high marks, versus 45 per cent of moderates and 55 per cent of liberals.

China economic growth has been decelerating for five years, but 87 per cent of Chinese still describe their economy as good. So do 80 per cent of Indians and 57 per cent of Australians.

People in Japan and in many European countries regard their economies as poor.

No one was more miserable than the Greeks: Just 2 per cent rated Greece economy as good, versus 97 per cent who saw it as bad. No surprise: The Greek economy has shrunk 26 per cent since 2007, and unemployment is 23.5 per cent.

But within Europe, there were exceptions: Germans, Swedes and Dutch rank their economies highly. European men tend to rate their national economies higher than women do.

The survey was taken from April 4 to May 29, which means that the results emerged before Britain voted June 23 to leave the European Union. That vote rattled financial markets and magnified uncertainty about the outlook for the economies of Britain and continental Europe.