Super Service Challenge, a national not-for-profit aimed at helping charities raise money and in-kind contributions, is launching a new e-platform designed by Indianapolis-based Sells Group meant to connect companies, volunteers and not-for-profits in a whole new way.
Podcasting is only the beginning for ‘Crime Junkie’ host Ashley Flowers
Flowers is eager to focus on new podcasting, publishing, and television and film opportunities . With four projects in the works for streaming platforms, the company plans to expand into filmed entertainment this year.Read More
The Basement boasts a client list that includes K-Mart, Kentucky Fried Chicken, Procter & Gamble, NCAA and Simon Property Group Inc. The firm’s year-over-year revenue in 2014 has grown at better than 25 percent, hitting $2 million.
A digital streaming service that television broadcasters deem so threatening they recently petitioned the U.S. Supreme Court for help plans to enter Indianapolis next year.
The state’s eight public TV stations are building an Internet-based video streaming service that could expand their offerings and turbo-charge collaborations. Public radio stations also would benefit.
A prototype store launched by athletic shoe and apparel retailer The Finish Line Inc. on May 25 aims to use technology to marry brick-and-mortar to the company’s online operation. But interactive tablets that are a centerpiece of the so-called omnichannel strategy are not yet up and running.
Boost Media & Entertainment’s MyStationApp targets independent radio stations such as WTTS-FM 92.3 in Bloomington, which is having success with the product.
The latest from Apple could change the face of publishing.
Cantaloupe.TV, known for
its video marketing expertise, has been working closely with locally based ExactTarget, the well-known e-mail marketing firm,
to give ExactTarget’s clients an easier way of embedding video into e-mails.
Mitch Roob oversees a state agency with a $6.5 billion budget and thousands of employees who deliver a range of services to
more than a million Hoosiers. And he’d be lost without his BlackBerry. He is just one of the many Indianapolis professionals
who use enhanced mobile devices, or smartphones, to keep tabs on their work and increase their productivity away from the