Here are six companies and one not-for-profit organization from central Indiana that are experimenting in the ed-tech sector.
Standard for Success, a Cloverdale-based educational software company, through 2019 has been growing at a strong double-digit clip and earlier this year launched a new service line company officials are confident will help the firm expand further by signing deals with colleges and universities nationwide.
A lifetime athlete and neurologist for nearly 20 years, the Carmel resident has created an organic, anti-bacterial balm that treats everything from itchy, dry skin and eczema to migraines and joint pain.
The goal is to inspire creativity and entrepreneurship among employees who have ideas for products and services that can complement the larger company.
Indianapolis-based Hc1.com, which makes software that helps health care organizations interpret data to personalize care and control costs, said it thinks it has a solution that will help major U.S. colleges and universities control coronavirus outbreaks on campus.
Sharpen Technologies, an Indianapolis-based developer of cloud-based customer service software, has now raised more than $40 million in venture and growth capital since its founding in 2011.
Bolster’s investors include Indianapolis-based High Alpha Capital, Silicon Valley Bank parent SVB Financial Group, New York-based Union Square Ventures and Palo Alto, California-based Costanoa Ventures.
Entrepreneur Katara McCarty says the Exhale app she developed “speaks to the path of women of color.”
An Indianapolis startup with a unique back story is introducing a solution to a very old—and expensive—problem. Peril Protect is ready for national expansion.
PurposeHQ helps its customers—and their employees—align their culture, job fit, team fit and leadership.
Indianapolis-based Synovia Solutions’ latest platform—Bus Guardian—helps with contact tracing and hygiene verification for school buses.
IU senior Hawley Hunter has developed a platform that gives high schools the same types of video analysis and analytics big universities and professional teams use—at a much lower cost.
Jones, the groundbreaking co-founder of Black Hatch Fund—a venture capital fund and accelerator that supports Black tech entrepreneurs—has been hired by one of the biggest and best-known venture capital firms in Indiana.
The suit involves fees that Circle City is seeking for the retransmission of WISH and WNDY on AT&T’s Uverse and DirecTV cable and satellite services. Circle City filed a similar lawsuit against Dish TV earlier this year.
In the first half of 2020, there has been a significant year-over-year increase in both the number of venture capital investments made to Indiana companies and the total amount invested.
The online platform designed to rally support around people who are sick or otherwise in need is now on a path to expansion.
Sharpen Technologies, an Indianapolis-based developer of cloud-based customer service software, came out of the gates fast this year, and despite a pause in March has continued to experience dramatic growth right through the pandemic.
The skill sets of husband-and-wife duo Jason and Diana Brugh are as perfectly blended for the task they aim to accomplish as the abilities of the integrated robots they’re building to kill germs and fight coronavirus in the workplace. Diana Brugh is a microbiologist with experience in food science and working with bacteria- and virus-killing […]
One America Works, a Bay Area not-for-profit, is helping Silicon Valley tech firms find the talent they need to grow, and thinks Indianapolis has talent to harvest. Its founder intends to bring Silicon Valley firms here to capitalize on the strengths of the region.