Researchers said little had changed from a test of four other vehicles in 2018, prompting the recommendation that automakers stop including the technology on more models.
Calumet Specialty ekes out quarterly profit; CFO stepping down
The specialty hydrocarbon and fuels products producer said Keith Jennings would resign as executive vice president and chief financial officer as of Aug. 31, just eight months after joining the company.Read More
Cummins exceeds expectations despite historic drop in quarterly revenue
Cummins said it expects sales to improve in the third quarter, although the pandemic continues to create considerable uncertainty.Read More
Subaru pressing ahead with plans for $158M expansion in Lafayette
The automaker, which announced its expansion plans just weeks before COVID-19 began disrupting the economy, says the project won’t be affected by the pandemic.Read More
Allison Transmission sees first-quarter profit, revenue decline
The Indianapolis-based manufacturer took a blow in the first quarter due to the pandemic, but still turned in results that exceeded analyst expectations.Read More
The Commerce Department said Monday that the June gain in durable goods orders, which was better than expected, followed an even bigger 15.1% increase in May.
Diana and Jason Brugh talks with podcast host Mason King about how they were able develop a robot in just weeks, what it has been like working together, and what the robot costs. Plus, Diana explains her family’s experience with the coronavirus that helped motivate the project.
Northern Indiana manufacturers of RVs and recreational boats are struggling to keep up with demand as residents take up boating as a safe way to enjoy the summer.
The skill sets of husband-and-wife duo Jason and Diana Brugh are as perfectly blended for the task they aim to accomplish as the abilities of the integrated robots they’re building to kill germs and fight coronavirus in the workplace. Diana Brugh is a microbiologist with experience in food science and working with bacteria- and virus-killing […]
Private sector employment increased as employees returned to work in the hospitality and manufacturing sectors, as well as in educational and health services.
Dexter, Michigan-based Trucent plans to add nearly a dozen workers and more than double the size of its CentraSep operations in Noblesville by early next year.
A subsidiary of Swiss drug giant Novartis AG announced plans Tuesday to build a targeted radioligand therapy plant at Purdue Research Park near Indianapolis International Airport.
Segway, which boldly claimed its two-wheeled personal transporter would revolutionize the way people get around, is ending production of its namesake vehicle.
The announcement marks the latest in a series of steps the Columbus-based engine maker has taken in recent years to diversify its offerings in alternative-energy power systems.
American industry rebounded last month as factories began to reopen for the first time since being shut down by the coronavirus in Aprll.
The Indianapolis-based machine tool manufacturer said shutdowns related to the COVID-19 pandemic had a dramatic effect on its sales.
The firm, which had big growth plans, owes $23 million on a loan that is in default and is winding down operations.
The grants would lower barriers that manufacturers face when they try to digitize their operations by incorporating 3D printing, wireless infrastructure, energy resilience equipment, industrial internet-of-things sensors, cybersecurity and other smart technologies.
It doesn’t appear as if those cutbacks will have a significant impact on Indianapolis, where Rolls-Royce employs about 4,000 people.
INOX Market Service announced Monday that it expects to open the 139,800-square-foot facility in Delaware County in the spring of 2021.
American industry was running at 64.9% of capacity last month, shattering the previous record low set in the Great Recession year 2009.
A Taiwan-based maker of silicon chips plans to build an advanced semiconductor factory that will create more than 1,600 high-tech jobs, officials announced Thursday.
President Donald Trump says the coronavirus pandemic highlights the importance of U.S. manufacturing and moving supply chains out of China, as he blamed that country anew for not doing enough to slow the pandemic.