When visiting Indianapolis in March to gather intelligence on the city’s HQ2 bid, Amazon officials had two meals at hot restaurants on downtown’s northeast side and toured three potential sites for the $5 billion project.
The communities reportedly chosen to become homes to a pair of big, new East Coast bases for Amazon.com are both riverfront stretches of major metropolitan areas with ample transportation and space for workers.
The e-commerce giant is expected to announce the decision as early as Tuesday, The Wall Street Journal reported Monday night. Indianapolis had been a top 20 finalist out of 238 that bid for the site.
Amazon.com Inc. will separate its proposed second headquarters into two locations, and is close to deals with both sites, The New York Times reported Monday.
A British company with packaging plants around the world plans to build a 550,000-square-foot manufacturing facility just southwest of Interstate 65 that will employ 140.
Companies that brew tea drinks, pop-up campers and jewelry in central Indiana are among 22 manufactures that announced plans Friday to locate or expand their operations in the state.
Dormakaba Group plans to nearly double the size of its manufacturing operations on the north side of Indianapolis in an expansion that’s expected to retain hundreds of jobs in Indianapolis.
Online music instrument and audio gear retailer Sweetwater Sound Inc. said the expansion project will include construction of a 350,000-square-foot warehouse and a 35,000-square-foot conference center.
The office of Indiana Gov. Eric Holcomb announced the plans Thursday in Milan during the governor's three-day economic development trip to Italy.
Elk Grove, Illinois-based Wynright Corp. announced plans Tuesday for the 320,000-square-foot plant on 44 acres that will make material handling systems for the logistics industry.
Keystone Realty Group is in line to receive financing help from the city for an ambitious plan that would overhaul two nearly vacant office properties near Monument Circle and bring a prestigious Intercontinental Hotel to Indianapolis.
As the world’s second-most-valuable public company weighs tax breaks and other goodies offered by 20 eager suitors, it stands accused of being a corporate welfare leech that should be giving the government and workers more rather than milking taxpayers.
The company plans to construct a 615,440-square-foot fulfillment center on a 75-acre site that FedEx Corp. once earmarked for a massive distribution facility.
Software giant Salesforce.com Inc., which in 2016 announced big plans to expand its operations in Indianapolis, appears to have even bigger plans for Chicago.
The slip in hiring last month may be temporary. Consumers are spending freely and businesses are stepping up their investment in buildings and equipment, accelerating growth.
The nation’s largest snack food company is adding two production lines and about 50 employees to its already-sizable operations about 45 miles northwest of Indianapolis.
A Detroit-based hotel operator alleges the authority and the tech company colluded to wrongfully terminate its lease at a 257-room hotel at the airport to make room for Infosys’ high-profile innovation hub development.
A national credit-reporting and mortgage-data company founded in San Diego plans to spend nearly $3.6 million to establish its headquarters and operations center downtown in the Landmark Center.
Maria Bertram had a great career as an engineer for Eli Lilly and Co., so why did she chuck it to open a little cafe in a distressed neighborhood?
A Fortune 500 company will invest $16.4 million in Boone County as it shutters warehouses in Illinois and Tennessee and consolidates those functions here.