Manufacturing & Technology

Eli Lilly investing $100M in China, hoping to attract research partners

December 1, 2008
Brian Spegele
Hoping to increase sales in China's rapidly growing pharmaceutical market, Eli Lilly and Co. is charging ahead with plans to invest $100 million in venture capital in the region over the next several years.
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Defamation laws haven't caught up with today's InternetRestricted Content

December 1, 2008
Matthew Albaugh
What are the legal repercussions against Web sites that allow defamatory comments to be posted on them?
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Voice-mail firm's latest product helps clients collect overdue debtsRestricted Content

December 1, 2008
Scott Olson
A growing number of companies strapped for cash and struggling to pay their bills on time is presenting an unusual opportunity for Vontoo Inc., a local IT firm.
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State technology interests don't want economy to stifle progressRestricted Content

December 1, 2008
Peter Schnitzler
Indiana legislators are signaling that everyone who receives funding from state government must tighten their belts as tax collections fall short of projections. That could cause pressure for cuts to key technology incentives.
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Chamber launches biz networking online siteRestricted Content

December 1, 2008
The Greater Indianapolis Chamber of Commerce has launched an online business networking site called Indylink.com.
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Technology will change future of health care deliveryRestricted Content

December 1, 2008
Jack Horner
Changes will dramatically materialize over the coming months and years as the delivery of health care services takes on a consumer-driven focus.
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Businesses should note how consumers adapt inventions to fit their needsRestricted Content

November 24, 2008
Tim Altom
Consumers use online shopping carts for items that they're considering buying, not intent on buying.
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Budget cuts threaten local economic data analysisRestricted Content

November 17, 2008
Morton Marcus
Budget cuts could eliminate programs that gather and analyze local and state economic data. This would hurt businesses and economic development officials, since they would not have the data that helps them see how their market differs from the state and the nation.
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Greenwood's largest employer to launch $69M expansionRestricted Content

November 17, 2008
Endress + Hauser Inc., one of Greenwood's biggest employers, is planning a major expansion that will bring 234 jobs to Johnson County.
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Symphony tries out textingRestricted Content

November 17, 2008
Sean Newhouse, associate conductor of the Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra, invited concert goers to send a text message to vote for their finale favorite.
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Computers may be sensible, but consumers manipulate them in weird waysRestricted Content

November 17, 2008
Mike Redmond
Computers are sensible, but humans using computers are anything but.
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ChaCha trims employees, modifies biz planRestricted Content

November 17, 2008
Peter Schnitzler
Search engine ChaCha lays off employees, cuts perks, begins limiting its free answers to clients
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Baker and Daniels creates logistics practice with 20 plus attorneysRestricted Content

November 10, 2008
Indianapolis law firm Baker & Daniels LLP has formed an advanced manufacturing and logistics practice to be headed by partner James S. Birge.
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Ingersoll-Rand donates time, money to IPS 94Restricted Content

November 10, 2008
Kathleen McLaughlin

Ingersoll-Rand donated $35,000 worth of materials, $15,000 for engineering and labor, and future support  to IPS 94.

 

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Indiana CEOs are cautious during financial mayhemRestricted Content

November 10, 2008
Greg Andrews

CEOs with Simon Property, Duke Realty Corp. and Interactive Intelligence Inc. report that their companies are taking an uncharacteristically cautious approach to acquisitions and investments, given the faltering economy.

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Expensive ink cartridges for computer printers signal they're empty when notRestricted Content

November 10, 2008
Tim Altom
Ink cartridges signal that they're empty when they're not, but consumers can take steps to judiciously use all the ink in any computer printer cartridge.
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Accounting firms preparing for new international standardsRestricted Content

November 3, 2008
Scott Olson
 For corporations with a global presence, the transition to International Financial Reporting Standards should streamline the world's financial reporting system.
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Local startup offers 'virtual' resume managementRestricted Content

November 3, 2008
In September, Jeff Bockelman launched CareerScribe LLC, a local Web forum where users can "virtually" manage their resumes.
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Fitbrains.com offers games to keep your memory sharpRestricted Content

November 3, 2008
Jim Cota
Vivity Labs has developed a Web site called Fit Brains (www.fitbrains.com), which features engaging games and activities that exercise the five key cognitive areas of the brain: memory, language, concentration, executive functions, and visual and spatial skills.
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New rail route connects Hendricks to West Coast: Line should bolster county's distribution industryRestricted Content

October 27, 2008
Sam Stall
A new rail route launched last month between Los Angeles and CSX's Avon rail yard could give a further boost to Hendricks County's booming warehousing-and-distribution industry. The county already hosts some 29 million square feet of warehouse space. However, it lacked a direct connection to the teeming Port of Long Beach in Los Angeles, a major gateway for U.S./ Asian trade. Anyone in the Hendricks County area wishing to send or receive goods from that port by rail had to...
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Despite subsidiaries' sales, Ontario struggles with debt: Lawsuit sheds light on tech holding companyRestricted Content

October 27, 2008
Peter Schnitzler
Over the last five years, Daleville's Ontario Corp. has successfully divested two of central Indiana's larger high-tech firms. It's had less luck resolving its debts. This month, a federal court in Indianapolis reopened a lawsuit filed three years ago by Charles Craig-one of Ontario's former executives-and his wife, Barbara. Their complaint alleges Ontario defaulted on $1.3 million in promissory notes. According to court documents, the company east of Anderson provided the couple a series of 10-year notes in 2001 on...
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No perfect fit for Main Street: Small-business owners fall on both sides of political lineRestricted Content

October 27, 2008
Whitney Lee
Joe the Plumber has been getting plenty of attention in recent weeks, but what about Kimberly the Merchant or John the Manufacturer? For all the talk about whether this year's presidential candidates favor Wall Street or Main Street, there's little discussion of the fact that neither Democrat Barack Obama nor Republican John McCain may be perfect for all small-business owners. Indianapolis manufacturing firm owner John Raine is backing McCain because of his stance on taxes and labor unions. Local shop...
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A renewed call for renewable energy mandate: State bucks trend by not forcing utilities to diversifyRestricted Content

October 20, 2008
Chris O\'malley
Indiana has become the lone state in the upper Midwest not requiring that utilities supply a certain percentage of their electricity from renewable resources, such as wind turbines and landfill gas. Last month, Michigan's legislature mandated that at least 10 percent of electricity supplied in that state be generated from renewable sources by 2015. Indiana's conspicuous lack of a standard, along with growing environmental concerns over coal, could improve prospects for passing a standard during the 2009 session of the...
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ECONOMIC ANALYSIS: We shouldn't let market mayhem obscure progressRestricted Content

October 20, 2008
Mike Hicks
Amid all this joyless market watching, this much is clear: The financial markets and the economy are going to get worse before they get better. But market watching is never a healthy sport, especially since it tends to make us lose track of the real economy at times like these. Over the past couple of weeks, the real economy has shown a bit of resilience. And here in Indiana, really great news has been lost in the wake of the...
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Mild bump expected in benefits: Despite modest rise in premiums, employers look to pass on costsRestricted Content

October 13, 2008
Scott Olson
Several industry surveys predict health insurance expenses will rise at a slower pace in 2009 than in previous years. Many employers, however, are passing the added burden on to workers. Raising deductibles, copayments or out-of-pocket spending limits are the most common ways companies plan to reduce their increases. The trend of passing more of the responsibility to employees has escalated the past five years, giving rise to cheaper alternatives such as consumer-directed health plans. "The tie that binds is that...
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  1. By the way, the right to work law is intended to prevent forced union membership, not as a way to keep workers in bondage as you make it sound, Italiano. If union leadership would spend all of their funding on the workers, who they are supposed to be representing, instead of trying to buy political favor and living lavish lifestyles as a result of the forced membership, this law would never had been necessary.

  2. Unions once served a noble purpose before greed and apathy took over. Now most unions are just as bad or even worse than the ills they sought to correct. I don't believe I have seen a positive comment posted by you. If you don't like the way things are done here, why do you live here? It would seem a more liberal environment like New York or California would suit you better?

  3. just to clear it up... Straight No Chaser is an a capella group that formed at IU. They've toured nationally typically doing a capella arangements of everything from Old Songbook Standards to current hits on the radio.

  4. This surprises you? Mayor Marine pulled the same crap whenhe levered the assets of the water co up by half a billion $$$ then he created his GRAFTER PROGRAM called REBUILDINDY. That program did not do anything for the Ratepayors Water Infrastructure Assets except encumber them and FORCE invitable higher water and sewer rates on Ratepayors to cover debt coverage on the dough he stole FROM THE PUBLIC TRUST. The guy is morally bankrupt to the average taxpayer and Ratepayor.

  5. There is no developer on the planet that isn't aware of what their subcontractors are doing (or not doing). They hire construction superintendents. They have architects and engineers on site to observe construction progress. If your subcontractor wasn't doing their job, you fire them and find someone who will. If people wonder why more condos aren't being built, developers like Kosene & Kosene are the reason. I am glad the residents were on the winning end after a long battle.

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