The former executive director of IEDC’s predecessor agency argues that regular headcount disclosure is a key part of the economic
process once incentive deals have been struck with companies.
Indiana Secretary of Commerce Mitch Roob’s letter Tuesday to Democrat Pat Bauer details IEDC’s approach to job-creation incentives
and its clawback efforts in the recession.
Pat Bauer sent Indiana Secretary of Commerce Mitch Roob a letter formally requesting the Indiana Economic Development Corp.
disclose public records about promises companies gave the state in exchange for job-creation incentives.
City agency plans renovations, expansions at eight apartment properties.
The largest tax credit deal in state history will fund the rehabilitation of 538 apartments in four complexes owned
by the Indianapolis Housing Agency.
New Albany-based Kemper Foods International LLC announced Tuesday morning that it will expand its food-production center in
southeast Indiana, creating more than 350 new jobs by 2012.
Telic Corp., a developer and manufacturer of United States military equipment, announced Thursday it will invest more than
$1.2 million in the former Newport Chemical Depot in western Indiana, creating up to 500 jobs.
Greenwood-based Avram Worldwide said today that it will expand its headquarters and distribution operations in the city, and
plans to create 78 jobs by 2013.
Whirlpool Corp. has notified state officials that it will continue to operate its refrigeration product development center
in Evansville that employs nearly 300 people.
housing developers nationwide are facing a drastically weaker market for tax credits.
The unexpected move of NCR Corp. from Ohio to Georgia illustrates how even the best corporate citizens can show a fickle streak.
Jobs created by the new manufacturing plant have been offset by losses elsewhere in the community, and related development
remains scarce. But local officials remain optimistic about Honda’s long-term impact.
Residential real estate brokers are an optimistic bunch, finding plenty of room for hope even when the outlook is grim.
But lately, many of them are downright giddy, and for good reason: Evidence is mounting that a new $7,500
government incentive for first-time homeowners is starting to push buyers off the sidelines.