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.
The four-year-old company that specializes in motorsports, defense and consumer products is moving from Pittsboro.
The project from Louisiana-based Sazerac Co. is expected to create up to 110 jobs by 2021.
SF Motors Inc., a Silicon Valley-based electric vehicle developer and manufacturer, said it could hire as many as 200 workers at the Indiana plant by the end of the year.
An Indianapolis City-County Council panel on Monday night unanimously advanced proposals that would help Duke Realty Corp. move its headquarters from Carmel to a new $28 million office building it would build in Indianapolis.
The economic development deal marks the largest jobs commitment the Indiana Economic Development Corp. has received since the agency was established in 2005. But it’s not the largest incentive package the state has offered.
The ultimate project, to be developed in phases over the next several years, is expected to be a $245 million, 141-acre complex with 786,000 square feet of facilities.
Gov. Eric Holcomb and state economic development officials have been pushing Infosys in a series of meetings to make Indianapolis a major training campus for the thousands of employees it plans to hire across the country.
Real-world opportunities can range from colleges funding internship and experiential learning programs to businesses giving young professionals room to flex their muscles and earn their wings, according to experts in Indiana workforce issues.
Using the criteria the internet giant set for its secondary headquarters, IBJ did some digging and reached some conclusions on the city’s fitness for the $5 billion project.
The visit occurred the week of March 19, the same week Amazon officials were reported to have visited Chicago for two days.
A food-packaging maker and one of the world’s largest bearing manufacturers have plans to spend more than $22 million and lease more than 400,000 square feet of space in Boone County if tax incentives are approved.
Private sector employment grew by 5,200 over the month and is up 28,200 over the past year, the state said.
The largest private employer in Noblesville is planning a mammoth new facility and dozens of new jobs at its North American headquarters campus.
Indiana lawmakers didn’t propose any measures aimed specifically at attracting Amazon’s second headquarters, nor did they pass two bills that might have enhanced central Indiana’s bid.