After hitting some hurdles and then switching its client focus, the maker of the novel beer-dispensing system says sales are beginning to rise.
President-elect Donald Trump’s job-retention deal with Carrier Corp. could have symbolic value, some business and economic experts say, but isn't likely to alter long-term manufacturing trends.
The new law lifts the ban on carryout sales for artisan distilleries, putting the businesses on par with wineries and craft breweries, which already sell alcohol on Sundays.
The state has effectively put a single private firm in charge of deciding which companies can seek a permit to manufacture e-cigarette liquids sold in Indiana.
Yurts have been a form of shelter for more than 2,000 years. But Indianapolis-based Yurts of America today builds them with materials that didn’t even exist back then.
Indianapolis-based chemical manufacturer Vertellus Specialties Inc. has expanded its production capacity by 80 percent to keep up with customer demand for DEET, a common active ingredient in mosquito and tick repellents.
Indiana Composites, a fledgling maker of fiberglass components for the boating, RV and specialty vehicle markets, plans to buy, renovate and equip a 75,000-square-foot manufacturing facility.
GreenLight Collectibles—a maker and wholesaler of replica cars, trucks, boats, trailers and other diminutive look-alikes—has managed to gain speed with growing revenue and new distribution deals—all while many of its competitors have hit the wall.
The company makes entry doors and security products that almost everyone has used but the company remains not that well known.
U.S. Steel, Nucor are among the companies that say steel imports are sold at unfairly low prices that make it difficult to compete.
Kim Brand and a business partner have launched a “maker space” startup focused on the education market, called 1st Maker Space. It targets students in formal and informal class settings, and 3D printers are just a part of its arsenal.
Premier Packaging LLC has purchased a 160,000-square-foot plant on the northwest side and is in the process of renovating and equipping it. Premier intends to hire about 50 workers by 2016.
Brandon Evans and Andrew Insley hope their laundry detergent startup sets itself apart from the crowded field of competitors that say they use “natural” ingredients. Their point of differentiation: truly making good on that claim.