The relocation package also includes $5,000 in cash, invitations to home-cooked meals at neighbors’ homes, a one-year membership to the local coworking space and YMCA, free gift cards to the seasonal farmers market, and tickets to productions at the local playhouse.
Health care firm that runs clinics for employers is expanding nationwide
Marathon Health, which splits its headquarters between Indianapolis and suburban Burlington, Vermont, operates primary-care clinics for employers in 42 states.Read More
Subsidizing spokes: Amazon to reimburse bicycling office employees
The benefit can reimburse the cost of using a bike-sharing program, parking and even maintenance to cover two tune-ups a year, the company said.Read More
Exotic dancers raise veil on job-classification issue
Two lawsuits filed against Indianapolis strip clubs are putting a spotlight on an increasingly common question: When is an independent contractor really an employee?Read More
Indiana ‘missed big’ by not adopting work share, report says
Researchers who have studied work-share programs—which have been implemented in 28 states—say thousands of Indiana workers have been unnecessarily laid off.Read More
Target Corp. is joining a growing list of retailers and restaurant chains offering educational assistance at select online institutions for its employees in a fiercely competitive job market.
Many companies have been looking for new ways to help employees cope with the uncertainty, stress and anxiety that has come with the pandemic.
First Person, founded in 1997 by Bryan Brenner, is expected to keep operations in Indianapolis. Under the deal, New York-based NFP Corp. will keep all 55 First Person employees.
I’ve spoken to many working parents with children around my daughter’s age. Those fortunate enough to work from home tell me how relieved they have been to have their babies nearby.
Wages and benefits for U.S. workers rose in the last quarter of the year, putting all of 2020 in somewhat of a normal range as the pandemic continued to rankle the economy.
The new approach started with coverage plans for this year. More workers will likely see them offered this fall during their company’s annual sign-up window for 2021 coverage.
Lisa Maloney, assistant vice president and the Indianapolis branch manager for Robert Half, is on the front line of helping local companies find tech talent. She recently discussed with IBJ the challenges local tech firms face in finding the talent they need to grow the sector and what IT professionals are demanding for their services.
The employee-benefits consulting and brokerage firm said it is investing $6.7 million to acquire and renovate a 30,000-square-foot office building on the north side of Indianapolis.
Nyhart has agreed to be acquired by Dresher, Pennsylvania-based Ascensus, the nation’s largest independent provider of retirement and college savings services.
Local tech firm, Springbuk, has grown from 16 to 102 employees in a little more than two years. A recently released product upgrade the company is calling “a game changer” is spurring another round of serious growth.
Todd Rokita, who represented Indiana’s 4th district from 2010-2018 and served as secretary of state from 2002-2010, has taken a job as general counsel and vice president of external affairs for Apex Benefits.
The Indianapolis-based provider of health clinics for businesses has grown to 250 employees in 10 years. But it recently started looking for another owner.
America's largest private employer hopes the new benefit will help it recruit and retain higher quality entry-level employees in a tight U.S. labor market.
Since starting a wellness program in 2010, IndyGo has seen employee participation climb from just a few, skeptical workers to 97 percent of the workforce.
Castlight Health, a benefits platform, estimates that opioid abusers cost employers nearly twice as much in health-care expenses as their clean co-workers—an extra $8,600 a year.
The National Business Group on Health is projecting the total cost of providing medical and pharmacy benefits to increase 5 percent for the fifth consecutive year in 2018.
Employers began hiring health advocates in earnest nationwide about four years ago, fueled by implementation of the Affordable Care Act and growing public awareness that provider rates and quality can differ greatly.