Indianapolis-based accounting firm Somerset CPAs said its new tech company, Somerset Cloud, is on a path to go national.
The position was created for former City of Indianapolis Controller Fady Qaddoura, who announced in November that he was leaving his job with the city, where he had worked for four years.
After 30 years, Patrick Early, 62, plans to hand off the role to longtime firm employee Benjamin Kimmerling.
Indianapolis-based accounting firm Katz Sapper & Miller has sold a majority stake in KSM Consulting to Philadelphia-based private equity firm Renovus Capital Partners.
Portland-based InDinero’s purchase adds 36 employees, including 17 CPAs, to its 200-person workforce.
The U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission has accepted settlement offers from Katz, Sapper & Miller—the area's largest locally based accounting firm—and one of its partners for what the SEC described as "improper professional conduct."
Chicago-based firm Baker Tilly plans to acquire Indianapolis-based Umbaugh and a Minnesota-based firm in a three-way deal that will build one of the nation’s largest municipal finance advisory firms.
The move comes as Celadon works through a host of accounting and financial issues that were first announced in May 2017.
KSM Consulting, part of Katz Sapper & Miller, is moving half of its employees downtown to a redesigned space just above street level on the city’s highest-profile real estate.
The accounting firm’s colossal mistake at the end of Sunday night’s Academy Awards threatens to undo decades of goodwill.
DeWitt & Shrader PC, an Indianapolis-based accounting firm that worked for convicted Ponzi schemer Keenan Hauke, has agreed to settle a state lawsuit, Indiana Secretary of State Connie Lawson announced Tuesday.
Accountants point to aging partners at firms who are looking to retire, more complex regulations and an attractive local business climate as reasons out-of-town accounting firms are looking this way.
Somerset CPAs PC will pay $500,000 to settle litigation brought by the bankruptcy trustee of Fair Finance Co., the Ohio-based firm that convicted financier Tim Durham used to conduct a major Ponzi scheme.
Auditors reviewing $526 million in tax errors made by Indiana's tax collection agency said Monday they will investigate whether state employees are knowledgeable enough to track tax collections and whether the state has adequate internal controls to guard against future errors.