File-hosting firm is launching new security software that could set it apart in a crowded field.
Indianapolis-based information technology consultant Apparatus Inc. plans to expand its local operations and create up to
130 jobs by 2012, the company announced this morning.
For a city feverishly growing its technology and life sciences sectors, it seemed a bit anticlimactic last January when
Purdue University dedicated its new technology center with only one tenant. But the lone tenant in the $12.8
million complex, FlamencoNets, a high-tech telecommunications firm, is about to get some company.
Quest Information Systems does the kind of contracting where any screw-ups—even those not necessarily of its own
doing—can bring an unflattering public spotlight. The Indianapolis custom software developer works for politicians
and bureaucrats, a group many businesses seek to avoid.
Investors in a company built around clinical research software bought from Eli Lilly and Co. have found their exit, though
it’s far from the lucrative payoff they’d once imagined.
IQuest Internet LLC, the largest Indiana-based Internet service provider, is going global, having bought a British company
that monitors and manages data, voice and video networks.
Battle plan for 11-year-old, veteran-owned company includes adding 100 workers, second Lawrence office
A company founded by military veterans that performs database administration for clients ranging from Fortune 500 companies to the U.S. Department of Defense is adding a second office in Lawrence and plans to hire about 100 more people over the next two years, doubling its staff.
A fast-growing Carmel startup is using a blend of innovative software and human guides to answer questions over the phone.
The company could have located on either coast, but instead chose Carmel’s Clay Terrace. And the company, Interactions Corp.,
has raised more than twice as much money as ChaCha Search Inc., a higher-profile startup in a similar business that’s also
housed in Clay Terrace.
Indiana deliberately chose not to invest the tens of millions necessary for technology that could provide an accurate property-tax
forecast. Instead, the state relied on an aging patchwork of property tax software that allows officials only to guess whether
assessed valuations of homes and businesses are correct.