Indiana’s tourism industry, plus public safety officials and others, already are laser-focused on April 8, 2024. On that day a sizable swath of the state, including Indianapolis, will be in the path of totality for a solar eclipse whose path will arc across the U.S. from Texas to Maine.
Overfuel, which launched last year, recently acquired a Washington-state-based competitor, 321 Ignition. Both companies offer a platform on which independent auto dealers can build their websites.
North Carolina-based Bank of America has opened 19 area branches since entering the Indianapolis market in 2017, including a new one in Carmel. It plans to open at least three more by 2025.
Advances in technology traditionally have had the biggest impact on more physical jobs, but generative AI tools will likely be most disruptive for jobs that require brains, not brawn.
Orthodontic Details says its customers might not realize the extent to which artificial intelligence is integrated into the company’s platform, but the technology is having a profound impact on their office operations.
By working together, EIG and High Alpha say they can combine their areas of expertise and potentially speed up the process of launching new startups.
Logansport-based Security Federal Savings Bank says it plans to begin construction this week on a branch office on the north side of Indianapolis.
Chase has notified bank regulators that it plans to close two Indianapolis branches, both standalone locations at busy intersections.
History: Evansville-based ZeroCarb Lyfe was launched by co-founders Omar Atia and Mohamed Aly in April 2020. But the company’s origin story begins in 2006 when Aly, who is diabetic, developed a chicken-based pizza crust as an alternative to carb-heavy traditional crusts. Atia, who was born in Chicago but grew up in Indianapolis, has engineering degrees […]
TechPoint is in the process of adopting a platform from MetaImpact, a local startup headed by tech entrepreneur Scott McCorkle, to help the state grow its tech workforce.
Vince Donargo—a veteran financial executive who has worked for several Indianapolis public companies—plans to step down from his position as chief financial officer of Calumet Specialty Products Partners on Dec. 31 and retire at the end of April.
The company, which specializes in metal fabrication and machining, is in the midst of a 51,000-square-foot expansion that will boost its ability to make components for one major customer in the microchip industry.
But the Indiana Economic Development Corp., which provided $1.5 million for this year’s conference, hasn’t yet decided whether to invest in a 2024 event.
The five winners—three startups from California and one each from Kentucky and Massachusetts—are now eligible for up to $1 million in investment funding, provided they commit to establishing a presence in Indiana for at least a year.
Their conversation touched on topics ranging from leadership advice to Indiana’s entrepreneurial climate to Purdue University’s plans to expand its Indianapolis presence.
Media personality Guy Raz, host of the podcast “How I Built This,” addressed a range of topics on Wednesday as a keynote speaker at the Rally innovation conference in downtown Indianapolis.
A panel of business owners shared their thoughts on launching a company in the state at the Indiana Technology and Innovation Association event held in conjunction with the Rally innovation conference.
During a panel discussion held in conjunction with Elevate Ventures’ Rally innovation conference, panelists emphasized the need to invest in the people and innovation necessary to advance Indiana’s economy.