Japan-based ELSA Corp., which already employs 350 workers in Elwood, is adding production lines to make fuel tanks, exhaust systems, air cleaners and air ducts for Subaru.
General Motors officials are set to announce what is expected to be a major investment at an Indiana factory that will allow it to retain more than 1,400 jobs.
Allison Transmission posted revenue of $474.9 million in the period, down from $511 million last year.
Ryobi Die Casting USA said it plans to grow its operations with the acquisition of a 350,000-square-foot building. The company already has 860 employees in Shelbyville.
Toyota Boshoku Indiana LLC has launched a $10.6 million expansion of its plant in Princeton.
Volkswagen AG’s diesel emission scandal might be one of the best things to happen to American air quality. It also could mean new business for one of the state’s largest manufacturers.
NTN Driveshaft Inc. has been offered $5 million in state incentives to build an $87 million plant in Anderson that is expected to employ more than 500 people, state officials announced Tuesday.
Almost as soon as governments began testing vehicle emissions, automakers and engine manufacturers found ways to cheat. Indiana-based Cummins Inc., for instance, was involved in a high-profile case in the late 1990s.
The plant in Winchester, east of Muncie, has been the North America branch for Japanese manufacturer Marujun since 1999. The closing process will begin next month and finish late next year.
Allison Transmission Holdings Inc. saw revenue and sales slip in the second quarter as global demand for its products waned, the Indianapolis-based manufacturer announced late Monday.
Auburn Hills, Michigan-based BorgWarner Inc. announced plans Monday to buy Pendleton-based auto parts maker Remy International Inc.—the 12th largest public company in the Indianapolis area and the 25th largest in Indiana.
Sirmax and OMR Automotive, both suppliers to the automotive industry, plan to build plants in Speedway and Anderson and together could create up to 110 jobs over the next several years.
Every plant announced for North America since 2009 has gone to Mexico. The upshot is not only few assembly jobs, but fewer jobs and businesses that feed off of the massive operations.
Tenneco Inc. announced Wednesday that work is underway preparing an existing 150,000-square-foot building in a Jeffersonville industrial park for the factory.