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.
Westfield-based manufacturer IMMI announced plans on Monday to hire more full-time workers to keep up with demand for lap-and-shoulder belts for school buses.
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.
Payroll processor ADP said Wednesday that businesses added 263,000 jobs in March, the most since December 2014.
Indiana lawmakers are trying to ensure one particular question stays on job applications: “Have you ever been arrested or convicted of a crime?”
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.
U.S. employers added a healthy 227,000 jobs last month and more Americans began looking for work—developments that President Donald Trump interpreted as confidence in his administration.
The company, which expects to nearly double its current employee count, began renovations to its facilities in late 2016 and could begin operations this month.
The unemployment rate hit a nine-year low in November, although mainly because many people stopped looking for jobs and were no longer counted as unemployed.
The Chicago-based tech firm, which has pledged to hire hundreds of employees in Indianapolis by 2020, suddenly is facing a game-changing threat to its business.
Jasper-based Kimball Electronics has taken on 165 employees after buying a firm and its subsidiary in separate deals.
Employers raised pay, more people felt confident enough to look for work, and the unemployment rate dipped to 4.9 percent, its lowest level since 2008.
Facing a surge of retiring nurses and a growing number of patients, Indiana hospitals are scrambling to fill thousands of nursing positions, raising questions about whether they will be able to keep operations fully staffed.
The Indianapolis tech firm founded by Internet job-board veterans is focusing on the proximity of job candidates to the workplace for high-turnover positions.