IU Ventures and its affiliated programs offer “a sense of optimism and sense of constructive change” for entrepreneurs—so much so that one decided to move his company from Chicago to Bloomington.
The deal is with StageClip, a company that uses livestreaming to create 30- to 45-second videos of each graduate who crosses the stage at participating high schools and colleges.
With the highly contagious omicron variant now spreading, technical schools and occupational training programs are still working to ensure the safety of students and staff. But they’ve found ways to cope and keep hands-on instruction going as best they can.
But some Republican legislators still want to cut what they consider the last blemish on the state’s otherwise business-friendly tax structure: the business personal property tax.
Hiring 100% diverse contractors to build a $15 million medical-device manufacturing facility was considered difficult, if not impossible, by many in the construction industry.
The house is on the site of a former river mill established in 1846. The lumber mill was converted into a 5,000-square-foot house in 1950, with four bedrooms, 3-1/2 baths and stunning views of the Flat Rock River.
With landscaped islands of greenspace, trees, benches, decorative walkways, and the refurbished Joseph Fountain and “Bears of Blue River” statue, downtown Shelbyville already is starting to draw more curious pedestrians—and more customers, retailers say.
Cargo Services Inc., an Indianapolis-based international freight forwarder and U.S. logistics provider, helps companies deal with a COVID-fueled convergence of growing consumer demand, a shortage of cargo shipping containers, a crimped supply chain and raging shipping costs.
State lawmakers came through in big ways for business and manufacturing interests this year.
The IndyGo transit system will not have to pay millions of dollars for companies to relocate utility services to make way for new rapid bus lines. That’s because the state senator who proposed the requirement dropped it.
Much-debated legislation to boost wind and solar farms in Indiana was thwarted during this legislative session, but a key state lawmaker said Thursday he hopes to revive the issue next year to help meet the growing need for renewable energy.
With strong support from Republican lawmakers, Senate Bill 5 was characterized by them as a way to inject a system of “checks and balances” into the process of imposing restrictions on citizens and businesses during public health emergencies.
Gov. Eric Holcomb and Republican legislative leaders revealed a revised state two-year budget Tuesday that invests a historic $1.9 billion in additional funding for K-12 education and provides a healthy boost in economic grants and building projects.
The program will provide grants of $10,000 per month to small businesses, with a maximum award of $50,000. The funding could reimburse businesses for up to 80% of non-payroll expenses and 100% of payroll expenses between March 1, 2020, and April 1, 2021.
In her current post as president at Kennesaw State University in Georgia, Pam Whitten appointed a task force to address racial challenges and opportunities on campus and created the Radow Institute for Social Equity to find solutions for dealing with social justice and inequity issues.
The Indiana House and Senate voted to override GOP Gov. Eric Holcomb’s veto of a bill giving legislators more authority to intervene during emergencies declared by the governor. The conflict ultimately may be decided in court.
A Republican senator won initial approval this week for an amendment that would require IndyGo to pay public utilities to relocate utility services to make way for new transit lines, a move that Democrats say goes against standard practice.
A strong coalition of renewable energy developers, major businesses and manufacturers could not muster enough support in the Indiana Senate on Tuesday to pass a bill that would have shifted some local control over the siting of wind and solar farms to the state.
The House version of the budget, which passed in late February, included a cigarette tax increase of 50 cents per pack—and even that wasn’t nearly as much as tax advocates had hoped for.
Rep. Jim Pressel, who chairs the House Roads and Transportation Committee, will not schedule the measure for a vote by Thursday’s deadline, his spokesman said Wednesday, effectively killing the bill, which has already passed the Senate.