2018 INDIANAPOLIS HOMICIDE INDEX
MARION COUNTY DEMOGRAPHICS
July 1, 2016 - US Census Bureau
Population
Persons under 18 y/o
White
Black
Hispanic
Medium Income
Persons In Poverty
941,229
24.9%
65%
28.5%
10.2%
$43,369
18.9%
Other Web Sites:
IMPD UCR Downloads - One file per year (2007-2015) showing Indy crimes sorted by type.  
Ten Point Coalition Indianapolis
Safetown Indianapolis
Gun Violence Archive  
National Gun Violence Memorial -Shows the names and faces of Americans killed by guns.
2014 Indianapolis Gun Deaths
Live Indianapolis Police Scanner Web Site
The most recent UCI file I could find is from 2015.  
This file contains crime data for Indianapolis, prepared by the police department for the FBI.
Here is a number break-down of some of the crimes:
Criminal Homicides
Rapes
Armed Robberies
Strong Arm Robberies
Aggravated Assault - Gun
Aggravated Assault - Knife
Aggravated Assault - Other Weapon
Aggravated Assault - Hands & Fists
Burglary - Forced Entry
Burglary - Non-forced Entry
Stolen Vehicles
Larceny (shoplifting, pickpocket, stealing from cars, etc.)
142
627
2,122
1,287
1916
741
2,319
1,521
7,784
2,237
4,797
25,308
CRIME
#
2015 - INDIANAPOLIS
Indianapolis FBI Concerning Violent Crime


This is an excerpt concerning just violent crime, from the Star Newspaper November 27, 2018 -
Full Article

Violent crime caused by gangs
While some FBI agents are investigating national security threats, others are working alongside state and local police officers to combat violent crime.
The problem is especially dire in Indianapolis, which is at risk of logging its fourth straight year of a record number of homicides.
And in Indianapolis, agents told us, violence is caused by gangs who carry guns to protect the territory where they sell drugs.
"They don't live in our world. They have to have a gun," said Ed Wheele, a supervisory special agent who leads the local Safe Streets Task Force.

That task force — composed of FBI agents and nine other law enforcement officers from IMPD, Indiana State Police, Fishers and Marion County
sheriff's office — focuses on long-term investigations that target criminal enterprises, Wheele said.

They're searching trash bins to hunt for evidence of drug dealing. They're analyzing phone records.
And they're monitoring conversations through wire taps.

"We were on phones 292 days last year," Wheele said.

Using a wire tap, though, is a time-consuming process that begins with a lengthy affidavit that can take weeks to prepare, Wheele said. Every order
requires the approval of a federal judge, U.S. Attorney Josh Minkler and even senior Department of Justice officials.

After approval, the investigation, too, is time-consuming. Agents can spend more than half a day listening to phones, Wheele said, while others are
conducting surveillance in person.

Last year, agents used wire taps for at least three cases, including the federal investigation into Richard Grundy III and his associates, code-named
Operation Electric Avenue.

Grundy is accused of leading a gang that bought methamphetamine from Phoenix, storing it in stash houses in Indianapolis and distributing the drugs
throughout the area, according to an unsealed federal indictment. The defendants also are accused of dealing heroin and marijuana. The cases are
still pending, according to federal court records.