The largest private employer in Noblesville is planning a mammoth new facility and dozens of new jobs at its North American headquarters campus.
The city’s Metropolitan Development Commission on Wednesday approved a personal property tax abatement to support CaptiveAire Systems Inc.’s expansion plan.
The online grocery delivery service had pledged to invest $6.5 million in a distribution center on the city’s east side and expected to create 238 jobs by 2018.
Growing architecture firm Guidon Design Inc. plans to occupy the currently vacant and dilapidated structure on North Pennsylvania Street and boost employment by nearly 50 percent.
The investment in new equipment would ramp up the speed of sorting and handling at the 2.4 million-square-foot hub, as well as create about 125 full-time jobs and 450 part-time positions.
Fort Wayne Metals expects to add employees in all areas of the business, including production and maintenance, regulatory compliance and environmental safety.
The company, which sells software for on-site audio marketing, intends to spend $3.7 million to triple its office footprint in Fishers’ Nickel Plate District.
Investment Property Advisors needs the adjustment to still qualify for a property-tax abatement tied to a second phase to its 9 on Canal apartment project.
Taiwanese electronics maker Foxconn’s plan to build a display panel factory in the United States has sparked a flurry of lobbying by states vying to land what some economic development officials say is a once-in-a-generation prize.
Noblesville-based Pharmakon had a history of making state and local incentive agreements before suspending operations last year after a Food and Drug Administration investigation uncovered safety issues and possible criminal activity.
India’s Infosys Ltd. said it plans to hire 10,000 American employees in the next two years, following criticism from the Trump administration that the company and other outsourcing firms are unfairly taking jobs away from U.S. workers.
In the biggest economic development agreement Indiana has reached in more than a decade, India-based technology consulting firm Infosys Ltd. on Tuesday announced plans to open an $8.7 million tech and innovation hub in central Indiana.
The company that bought Interactive Intelligence last year for $1.4 billion has fallen short of the Interactive’s hiring and investment goals and is vacating a new, $12.4 million office building on the northwest side.
Fast-rising CraftMark Bakery wants to sweeten its investment and hire 32 more workers by expanding production capacity at a $75 million headquarters and manufacturing facility built in 2014 in Indianapolis.
Daechang Seat Co. is seeking tax breaks from the city for its plans to invest $16.8 million in a production facility and establish a base of operations in America.
The owner of four IndyCar racing teams says the tax abatement would help offset costs related to a 40,000-square-foot addition the company wants to build at its northwest-side headquarters.
After hitting some hurdles and then switching its client focus, the maker of the novel beer-dispensing system says sales are beginning to rise.
The Metropolitan Development Commission is slated to vote Wednesday to terminate a tax-abatement agreement with Indianapolis-based GrinOn Industries LLC, makers of the “Bottoms Up” beer-dispensing system, which fills cups from the bottom.
The Columbus-based engine maker will receive a 10-year personal property tax abatement on IT equipment for its new nine-story building, where it plans to employ about 250 workers by next month.