Allison Transmission is not a household name like Google or General Motors, but it won’t lack an audience for its planned $750 million initial public offering.
Pendleton-based manufacturer Remy International Inc., the former General Motors Co. unit that exited bankruptcy in 2007, has filed plans to raise up to $100 million through an initial public stock offering.
Venture capitalists in Indiana and nationally have thrown money at the company with abandon. Local investors include CID Capital,
Clarian Health Ventures and the Indiana Future Fund.
There’s a reason we’re thrilled to see the Indianapolis area is building a healthy pipeline
of firms primed to go public: It bodes well for our economy.
Several Indiana companies are in a position, or soon will be, to launch an initial public offering. But don’t expect a wave
of new Indiana public companies. In the recession, with both revenue and profits down, companies may choose to wait until
they have better numbers to report.
Robust growth at marketing software maker Aprimo is fueling speculation it is about to make another run at going public, and
co-founder Bill Godfrey said he won’t rule out the possibility of an IPO.
Macquarie Office Trust of Sydney has quietly pulled the 48-story Chase Tower off the market, along with a property in Boston and a property in Denver that failed to draw juicy enough offers.
Dick Beltzhoover, a private investor in Omnicity Corp., a Carmel-based wireless broadband provider, has quietly taken the
company public and has lofty plans to expand nationwide.