With the help of an outside consultant, Carmel-based Seven Corners Inc. has spent nearly three years on a corporate overhaul.
The Indianapolis brewery plans to expand its reach outside Indiana for the first time with distribution to “hundreds of liquor and grocery stores, bars and restaurants” in the two new markets.
The commercial bakery, which makes frozen bread dough and cookie dough and baked flatbreads for Subway and other quick-service restaurants, started out big and says more growth is coming.
DeveloperTown has been growing revenue about 40 percent annually over the past five years, a rate that far exceeds what leaders expected when they founded the company in 2010.
Departing Indiana Attorney General Greg Zoeller wants to persuade the organization to add Indianapolis to its roster of world trade centers, hooking local firms into international business networks and encouraging imports and exports.
The momentum appears to favor those who wish to remain in the European Union. The betting market Betfair said the probability that the country will stay stands at 86 percent. Optimism in financial markets also points in that direction.
A key question for the economy this year is whether consumer spending can keep growing and offset the impacts of stock market volatility and slowing growth overseas.
The rate fell mostly because many people out of work gave up on their job searches and were no longer counted as unemployed. Average hourly pay was flat.
The sizzling rate gives credence to many analysts who think U.S. growth is finally set to accelerate. More people are working and have money to spend.
Quarles & Brady is the latest large law firm to expand to Indianapolis, and it plans to make a splash with a platoon of attorneys in high-profile office space.
The Finish Line Inc.’s 48-store specialty running chain has been stuck in neutral and unable to grind out a profit since its inception three years ago. But the Indianapolis-based athletics retailer thinks its Running Specialty Group is poised at least to break even this year after reporting small losses every year since 2011.
A growing number of small game companies will join a pantheon of industry titans starting Aug. 15 at the Gen Con Indy gaming convention. The small guys are there largely because they can get the money they need to keep themselves alive via the fundraising technique known as “crowd funding” or “crowd sourcing.”
One of the largest private firms in Indiana, Moorehead Communications will occupy a 47,000-square-foot building that it acquired earlier this year. The project will run about $5 million.
MaxTradein, which allows dealers to bid on cars, adds former ChaCha executive to pursue roll-out to 30 markets.