The soaring Hispanic population can be a powerful engine for growth in the Indiana economy—potential that some of the state’s best-known businesses are embracing.
Experts are mixed on whether the buyout barrage is cause for concern or validation of success.
He thinks his ride-share company, Bloomington-based Nomad Rides, has a unique business model that can carve out market share from goliaths Uber and Lyft.
The Indianapolis company, formed in 2009, makes apps that allow users to track buses in real time and hail rides on demand. It is merging with Ride Systems LLC to gain more users and build market share.
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.
Purchase of SOPHI Global gives Denison a new subsidiary and adds Lucas Oil Estate and numerous downtown destinations to its valet holdings.
The startup, which has been operating under the radar for several months, aims to connect companies and workers who share a common mission or purpose.
The small manufacturer in the niche metal heat-treating industry has a new CEO, a new outlook and plans to more than triple annual revenue in five years.
The old industrial building, which has about 130 tenants, has been in redevelopment mode since 2015.
Elevate Ventures, Bloomington-based incubator The Mill and the Columbus Area Chamber of Commerce on Thursday announced they have entered a three-year agreement to invest $2.5 million to bolster the entrepreneurial ecosystems in Bartholomew, Brown and Monroe counties.
The pastry shop, which opened its Broad Ripple business in 2016, plans to open another location in 2020 in a new building in the Old Northside neighborhood.
The handmade products of Indianapolis-based Ambre Blends are racking up big sales gains nationwide among high-end clientele.
Columbus-based Savory Swine and Indianapolis’ Cannon Ball Brewing Co. are collaborating on a plan to occupy the century-old downtown building that formerly housed 501 Tavern.
The unemployment rate is so low that the U.S. economy risks slipping into recession due to lack of labor. Businesses should consider hiring ex-offenders and other prospects that they previously have avoided, according to a chief economic strategist for Fifth Third Bank.
Since starting his own personal training business while attending Indiana University, 30-year-old Tyler Davis has helped hundreds of clients stay on top of their game. His new startup focuses on clients who travel a lot.
A wave of corporations in central Indiana is creating venture capital arms, pushed partly by the desire to join the technological movement.