The firm is in the midst of construction for its $145 million, 370,000-square-foot manufacturing facility in Fishers, which began last September.
NICO Corp.’s brain surgery tools gain traction, $12.6M in new funding
After 15 years of coaxing and cajoling the medical community to consider a different way to do brain surgery, NICO co-founder Jim Pearson has numbers to show more surgeons and investors are buying into his vision.Read More
Cook Medical legal battle one of largest in state history
The medical-device maker is vigorously defending itself against a mountain of lawsuits that claim its inferior vena cava (IVC) filters, designed to catch blood clots, are unsafe.Read More
Probo Medical is straying from narrow focus to continue rapid growth
The Fishers-based company’s latest acquisition realizes its transition from a niche repair firm for ultrasound components to a multinational imaging-machine supplier.Read More
Cook Medical wins new trial in product lawsuit after judge admits he erred
The judge vacated a $3 million jury award against Cook Medical, saying a Georgia woman who sued the Bloomington-based device maker “did not have overwhelming evidence” to show the company’s implanted blood-clot filter was defective or caused her injuries.Read More
Fast-growing software company Greenlight Guru recently moved into new, bigger office space at the Union Campus on South Meridian Street. The company says it is committed to maintaining physical offices, even as its remote workforce grows.
Hill-Rom Holdings Inc., a medical-gear maker with heavy roots and a strong manufacturing presence in southeastern Indiana, could be acquired by Baxter International Inc., if advanced talks don’t fall apart, according to The Wall Street Journal.
Cook has partnered with Goodwill of Central & Southern Indiana and several other community organizations to build the manufacturing facility, which is expected to employ 100 employees on the northeast side of Indianapolis.
The 262 plaintiffs claimed that the doctor’s practice had implanted pacemakers or defibrillators they didn’t need and routinely scheduled unnecessary procedures.
Rose-Hulman, which offers the country’s top-rated undergraduate engineering program, said the gift was among the largest individual donations in institute history.
Abbott Laboratories announced plans Monday night to build a 120,000-square-foot facility in the NorthPoint Industrial Park along U.S. 31 where it will manufacture a heart valve repair device.
Johnson & Johnson has agreed to a $117 million multistate settlement over allegations it deceptively marketed its pelvic mesh products, which support women’s sagging pelvic organs.
Jack Phillips, who has led Roche Diagnostics’ North American operations in Indianapolis since 2010, will become chief operating officer of Accelerate Diagnostics in Tucson.
Entrepreneur Michael Arnolt teamed with an inventor more than 20 years ago to launch an enterprise that has sold thousands of steel therapy instruments and trained thousands of clinicians.
At issue in the five-year legal dispute was whether Dr. Rick Sasso was properly compensated for various inventions, and whether Minnesota-based Medtronic paid him sufficient royalties as spelled out in their agreements.
The decades-old system has long been criticized by experts for failing to catch problems with risky implants and medical instruments.
The company, which employs more than 3,000 on the northeast side, has been struggling on the diabetes side of its business. To bounce back, it is investing heavily in diagnostics, and is working to commercialize several products it hopes will be game-changers.
An Indianapolis-based company that makes handheld medical testing devices plans to move its 150 employees to a new headquarters in Boone County, where it will hire an additional 50 to 70 workers.
Greenlight Guru grew from 19 to 31 employees in the last year and expects to add nine more during the first quarter of this year.
The medical-device industry will see a resumption of the 2.3 percent federal excise tax beginning this month, following a two-year moratorium that expired Dec. 31.
Innovative Health Solutions Inc. recently received FDA approval for a device that treats opioid withdrawal symptoms.
Nearly 3,000 people have sued the Bloomington-based device maker, claiming the filters malfunctioned, sometimes piercing organs.
The Carmel-based company makes a device that uses sound waves to help position and monitor breathing tubes for newborns in hospitals.