IBM CEO Arvind Krishna said the split will help IBM focus on its cloud platform and artificial intelligence, while the new public company will provide services to manage the infrastructure of businesses and other organizations.
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.
Amazon Web Services Inc., a division of Amazon, and Microsoft Corp. are finalists for the contract estimated to be worth up to $10 billion over a decade.
Anvl plans to use the funds to grow its platform and hire employees in sales, services, engineering and marketing, company officials said.
State lawmakers last month passed a much-ballyhooed law that exempts sales taxes on equipment, infrastructure and electricity costs for sizable data centers constructed in Indiana.
The software as a service—or SaaS—market is going gangbusters.
The buzzword in mobile is 5G—the newest generation of wireless service that promises more speed and better connectivity for smartphones, internet-connected devices and even autonomous cars.
The Indianapolis medical-software firm recently raised $10 million in venture funding and is launching two major products in one month.
Both chambers of the Indiana General Assembly and Gov. Eric Holcomb are back on the same page when it comes to advancing a bill this session regarding the taxation of cloud- or subscription-based software.
Dewand Neely recently spoke with IBJ about cybersecurity, the innovation his office is driving, and being one of only a few African-American state government CIOs in the country.
Appirio Inc., a global cloud-consulting firm that transplanted to Indianapolis last year, might soon get a few acquisition offers. A wave of buyouts has swept through the so-called “cloud services” sector in recent years, including International Business Machines Corp.’s deal on March 31 to acquire Bluewolf Group LLC for $200 million. Appirio is one of […]
Out-of-town technology companies are putting down roots here and growing fast. They’re looking to tap into relatively fresh talent pools and to capitalize on what cities like Indianapolis don’t have—a high cost of doing business and intense employee poaching.
Interactive Intelligence CEO Don Brown invested three years ago in a startup formed by an exiting employee. Last year, Interactive bought that startup–OrgSpan–and the move is starting to pay off.
Company officers are pleased so far with a bold decision last fall to ditch the consumer marketplace entirely and instead start selling software that helps sports academies run their businesses.
At least three emerging tech firms are targeting the legal space with subscription-based software, confident they can bring efficiencies to an industry heavy with clients, data and documents.