Converting the U.S. trucking industry to natural gas will benefit manufacturers including Columbus-based Cummins Inc., T. Boone Pickens says.
An Indianapolis-based grocery wholesaler has purchased the assets of a convenience store supplier in Danville, enabling it
to expand its number of customers to 800 in five states.
The minority-owned logistics firm is also involved in a legal battle with a Washington state firm over the loss of its Boeing
Two semi-trailers of the medication were stolen in 2007 from a back lot at Daum Trucking, which isn’t named in the lawsuit.
Bristol-Myers charges MD Logistics with negligence in the $10.7 million suit.
Indianapolis-based trucking company Celadon Group Inc. on Wednesday reported lower revenue and profit during its most recent
fiscal quarter, and also announced plans to list its shares on the New York Stock Exchange instead of the NASDAQ starting
The cash-strapped Indianapolis Airport Authority suddenly can’t look soon enough at developing some of its vast real
estate holdings, including the city’s former passenger terminal. This month, it plans to conduct final contract
negotiations with a firm that would study reuse of the old terminal, adjacent land and other airport holdings.
FedEx brass have been trying to counter legislation pending in Congress being pushed by arch rival United Parcel Service
and the Teamsters union.
A bottled water plant is expected to open in central Indiana next year, with the company planning to buy about 300,000 gallons
of municipal water daily.
On the menu of Indiana’s economic development initiatives, the logistics industry has had all the appeal of truck stop coffee.
Meanwhile, the information technology and life sciences sectors—and recently clean tech—have had everyone salivating. Logistics, however, is cooking up a new strategy.
In early April, the 110,000-square-foot Indianapolis distribution center of California-based medical-device supplier DJO Inc.
will quietly roll out a revolutionary automated package-handling system.
Conexus Indiana, an industry-driven advanced manufacturing and logistics initiative, is spearheading the development of a
strategic logistics plan.
Spiking diesel fuel prices have deflated trucking stocks and made road kill out of many a small motor carrier. It’s sweet
irony for anyone who’s worn a pinstriped cotton cap to work. The rising price of diesel is poised to invigorate a mode of
transportation that trucks nearly annihilated–the 40 freight railroads crisscrossing the state.
Interstate moving companies have operated for decades under industrywide price fixing blessed by the federal government. But
the system–one Tony Soprano and the boys in the back room of Bada Bing would love–will end Dec. 31, ushering in price cuts
and other changes that could affect the cost of a move.