MakeMyMove, which launched about a year ago, will use the investment to scale up and hire several new employees, particularly in the areas of engineering, product development and sales.
Local firm’s new initiative matches remote workers with relocation incentives
Entrepreneurs Bill Oesterle and Evan Hock last month launched MakeMyMove, a subsidiary of TMap.Read More
TechPoint’s ‘red carpet’ event aims to match non-Hoosiers with jobs in central Indiana
Twenty-eight potential Hoosiers—some with Indiana connections and others with none—are scouting Indianapolis as part of a TechPoint “red carpet experience” to see if the city is a place they’d like to call home.Read More
Wouldn’t it be nice if today’s college coaches had the luxury of doing recruiting as it was done by two of Indiana’s greatest coaching icons, Tony Hinkle and Johnny Wooden? Which basically was to sit back, throw out a few lines and wait to see who bites without having to beg or bend a truth?
The more savvy you are about curating assessments that solve the right problems the right ways, the more likely you are to win the long-term talent game.
Starbucks’ North America President Rossann Williams said the pay raises not only support workers but will enhance recruitment efforts in a challenging labor market. The company said it’s the third time in 24 months that it has raised workers’ pay.
Qualifi, an Indianapolis-based tech firm that makes and markets an on-demand screening platform allowing recruiting teams to conduct phone interviews for hundreds of candidates in minutes, has raised $600,000 in a pre-seed round of capital.
Discussion and debate at Friday’s IBJ Tech Power Panel event focused largely on how companies can do a better job recruiting and hiring diverse employees, as well as the ability of diverse entrepreneurs to raise venture and growth capital from a cadre of investors who largely remain white and male.
The new firm will maintain the brands of the three companies—Jobvite, JazzHR and NXTThing RPO—as well as operations in their respective communities, the company said.
Unlike many other states, Indiana has its fiscal house in order so this federal money is a rare opportunity for thoughtful new investment.
The recruiting technology company, which entered the local market with a single-employee office in 2014, began growing its Indianapolis operations after acquiring Canvas Talent Inc. in early 2019.
The Indy Chamber is in the early stages of a $6.1 million, five-year, online effort whose goal is easy to understand but tricky to achieve: Persuade people to move here.
One America Works, a Bay Area not-for-profit, is helping Silicon Valley tech firms find the talent they need to grow, and thinks Indianapolis has talent to harvest. Its founder intends to bring Silicon Valley firms here to capitalize on the strengths of the region.
The former CEO of Angie’s List is using big data and machine learning to try to solve an emerging problem in Indiana—a stagnate and soon-to-be shrinking workforce.
The company’s goal is to find talented people who live out of state but have a connection to Indiana—then lure them here to live and work.
The online retailer upped its minimum wage to $15 and raised other warehouse wages by $1 per hour, but employees learned Wednesday that there’s a tradeoff.
The company could receive up to $1.025 million in state tax credits as part of its expansion plans, which include adding 2,000 square feet to its Fishers office.
Clinical Architecture is spending $4.2 million on its new headquarters space while seeking software developers, clinical experts, salespeople and product managers.
No particular industry sector appears safe from the impact, as the county’s unemployment rate falls below 3 percent. Companies in health care, information technology, advanced manufacturing and construction are all struggling to find workers.
Efforts to increase and support the ranks of women in technology jobs are emerging in Indianapolis and helping put a spotlight on gender imbalance in the industry.