Communist-era clerks were famously rude and indifferent, because they had no motive to make people happy.
Money is what greases the wheels—good, bad, or indifferent.
Cerberus appears to be indifferent to public relations and to its public image.
Meanwhile, the vast majority of people are likely be indifferent to the leisure-and-entertainment suite of products.
They were massacred, baffled by an indifferent player on the Japanese team, Hiroji Satoh.
The words were indifferent, but the thick handle of the spade snapped in two.
Perhaps he will come back and tell his experience to his indifferent relatives.
Everyone, however, has lost so much, that he is indifferent to what remains.
Judge me, then, my dear, as any indifferent person (knowing what you know of me) would do.
I am not indifferent to the duty every writer owes to public opinion, nor the penalties he incurs in running counter to it.
late 14c., "unbiased," from Old French indifferent "impartial" or directly from Latin indifferentem (nominative indifferens) "not differing, not particular, of not consequence, neither good nor evil," from in- "not, opposite of" (see in- (1)) + differens, present participle of differre "set apart" (see differ). Extended sense of "apathetic" first recorded early 15c.; that of "neither good nor bad" 1530s, on notion of "neither more nor less advantageous."
indifferent in·dif·fer·ent (ĭn-dĭf'ər-ənt, -dĭf'rənt)
Characterized by a lack of partiality; unbiased.
Not active or involved; neutral.
Undifferentiated, as cells or tissue.