A slimmed-down Eli Lilly and Co., thousands of employees lighter after its biggest restructuring in nearly a decade, is now looking high and low for deals to bulk up its drug pipeline.
Tech entrepreneur Scott Jones maintains the woman’s allegations that the consulting firm treated her unfairly and hoped to use her to perpetrate fraud are without merit.
After 33 years, the maker of industrial heat-exchange equipment will fuse to a similar German manufacturer.
Clinical Architecture is spending $4.2 million on its new headquarters space while seeking software developers, clinical experts, salespeople and product managers.
Some companies are offering employees money to donate to charities with no strings attached, while other initiatives are designed to reward volunteer efforts.
The acquisition gives HighPoint Global about 350 employees and annual revenue of $140 million.
No particular industry sector appears safe from the impact, as the county’s unemployment rate falls below 3 percent. Companies in health care, information technology, advanced manufacturing and construction are all struggling to find workers.
Employers added 156,000 jobs in August, enough to suggest that most businesses remain confident in an economy now in its ninth year of recovery. Pay raises are still meager, however.
K.B. Parrish & Co. is taking on a new name and expanding its services, with the goal of adding dozens of local workers within three years.
Seattle-based Amazon employs more than 9,000 full-time workers at its five Indiana fulfillment centers, four of which are in central Indiana—with plans to add more positions.
Efforts to increase and support the ranks of women in technology jobs are emerging in Indianapolis and helping put a spotlight on gender imbalance in the industry.
In interview with IBJ, Genesys President Tom Eggemeier says the company is pleased with its Interactive Intelligence acquisition and plans to ramp up its local headcount.
They’re wondering if Angie’s List will be like ExactTarget, whose acquisition spawned job growth, or if jobs will erode over time. They’re also concerned about losing yet another mature, locally based tech firm with a major corporate presence.
The firm set to take over as health care provider for the Indiana Department of Corrections plans to hire most of the 700 employees of the vendor it will replace.