The company, which has created software that allows job candidates to forward recruiters their resume and other information by simply holding their smart phones next to each other, recently closed on a seed round of funding and is planning a national expansion.
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Fishers-based tech firm Formstack is growing so fast, it’s considering opening a second local office, possibly in downtown Indianapolis. Formstack has made four acquisitions in eight months and five in 20 months and now has 200 employees and offices in multiple states. Company officials say there are no plans to slow the growth.
New York-based investment firm New Mountain Capital says it plans to help Muncie-based Ontario Systems LLC—which has been in growth mode—further expand.
The academy plans to spend $5 million to move its headquarters from Fishers to Indianapolis, officials for the 5-year-old coding school announced Tuesday.
A team of financial technologists has its sights on a U.S. Department of Education contract that could bring at least 300 jobs to the city and further central Indiana’s role as a student-financing hub.
Anvl, which markets safety software to help reduce and prevent injuries for front-line workers in hazardous environments, was launched out of Indianapolis-based venture studio High Alpha in October.
An Indianapolis software firm that helps clients pull off events plans to triple its employee count by the end of 2020.
Kerauno, an Indianapolis-based maker of communications-workflow software, this week announced the acquisition of Inverse-Square, a locally based custom software development firm. And the acquisition won’t likely be Kerauno’s last, maybe not even this year.
The most recent funding is expected to fuel the growth of Perq’s artificial intelligence-driven marketing cloud for big-ticket retailers, company officials said.
Anvl plans to use the funds to grow its platform and hire employees in sales, services, engineering and marketing, company officials said.
FormAssembly launched in 2006 and this is first time it will take outside money. The company says the investment comes in the midst of a wave of consumer demand for data regulation.
The rapid rise of artificial intelligence in recent years has been simultaneously stunning, promising—and a bit scary.
Founded in 2017, Boardable plans use the investment on talent, product development, marketing and sales—with the goal of doubling employment by the end of the year.
The software as a service—or SaaS—market is going gangbusters.
The Series A round was led by New York City-based Tenfore Holdings, with contributions from existing investors Mentor’s Fund of Redwood City, California, and McLean, Virginia-based UpOver Ventures.
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 communications-workflow software is super-charging its growth with what many believe is a record haul of venture capital, in the form of a $25 million Series A round of funding.