Kweku Larbi of Indianapolis and his business partner, social-media influencer Ross Smith, went on the show to pitch their company Brumachen, a portable coffee-maker that uses biodegradable coffee pods. The episode airs tonight.
New tenants move into historic Monument Circle space
Luxori Salon, a startup, and B. Bliss Spa, which moved to Monument Circle from the Stutz Business and Arts Center, have taken the space formerly occupied by Studio 2000, a longtime salon and spa that closed last summer.Read More
Up to now, the business has primarily served architects and designers in bigger markets. Also this week: Lou Malnati’s, Dave & Busters, Godiva Chocolatier, Nesso, Jiffy Lube.
Here are six companies and one not-for-profit organization from central Indiana that are experimenting in the ed-tech sector.
The San Francisco-based company plans to offer local retailers an online platform where they can reach customers and sell their products.
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.
Executive coach Peter Fuller developed an artificial intelligence-driven platform that lets business leaders know how effectively they’re leading their firm and whether their company is headed in the right direction.
Steve Wasick has created artificial intelligence-driven story-writing software that CBS Sports, IU Health and the Chicago Mercantile Exchange are using.
Fishers-based audio marketing technology company Vibenomics Inc. on Tuesday announced it has closed on $6 million in Series A funding. The round, which closed Feb. 17, was led by Atlanta-based BIP Capital and brings total company funding for Vibenomics to $13.5 million.
Like the entrepreneurs they represent, the three lawyers who recently formed JBJ Legal got restless working for someone else. Befitting their entrepreneurial spirit, the three have leveraged technology and capitalized on modern-day office concepts in starting their firm.
Seventeen of the state’s 23 tech parks have either hit or soon will hit the cap on the amount of tax revenue they can capture—and the people who run the sites say that puts all their progress at risk.
Zylo is a software-as-a-service company that helps enterprises manage other SaaS subscriptions. It was launched out of High Alpha Studio, the Indianapolis-based startup and venture firm.
Entrepreneur Max Yoder failed out of the gate when he launched his first company. No, not Lessonly, the training software firm that is still growing seven years after he co-founded it with the folks who created the High Alpha venture studio. Yoder’s first company was Quipol, which offered a social polling product that he worked on […]
An Indianapolis-based startup is aiming to reinvent the currency exchange market by connecting international travelers directly to the currencies they need.
When Goshen native Luke Jacobs, an environmental scientist and self-taught techie, developed software to streamline his job, he got a tepid response from his employer. Displeased, he tapped his brainiac brother and equally smart Indiana University classmate to start their own firm.
Nationally ranked firm Gener8tor has announced the five participants for its gBeta Indy fall class. They range from a company automating emotion recognition for user experience researchers to a consumer app for organizing, editing, and sharing milestone baby photos.
Gov. Eric Holcomb’s Next Level Trust Fund, which designates $250 million for venture capital, also made our list.
Gener8tor, a Wisconsin-based startup accelerator, is looking to set up shop in Indianapolis within the next year. Today, there are no application-based accelerators in the area.
The Hatch plans to target creative types with its art studios, recording booths, green screens and more. It’s slated to open in early August.
Indianapolis-based event-planning website Snappening.com saw traffic surge this weekend, apparently from web browsers looking for nude photos.
Sometimes attorneys aren’t completely satisfied with their high-pressure day jobs. Many start unrelated businesses like bakeries, vineyards, breweries and clothiers as an escape, or even a new career.