In many ways, 2020′s pandemic-induced isolation threw our dependence on technology into overdrive, snipping away at our real-life connections while bringing digital relationships to the fore. Here’s a look at the tech offerings that succeeded and those who didn’t.
Lawsuit claims former ClearObject owners overstated revenue projections by millions
Egis Capital Partners and ABS Capital Partners claim several high-profile ClearObject executives, including CEO John McDonald, deceived them about how much revenue and profit the company was projected to make.Read More
TechPoint, TMap get aggressive to lure ex-pat techies to Indiana
Local tech advocacy group TechPoint is partnering with TMap, an Indianapolis startup headed by former Angie’s List CEO Bill Oesterle, and five blue-chip companies to bring far flung native Hoosiers back to the state to work.Read More
The House investigation of Amazon, Apple, Facebook and Google stopped short of calling for a breakup of any of the companies. Instead, it proposed the most sweeping overhaul of U.S. antitrust law in decades.
The spinoff company, Red Technologies, is built around proprietary software that Spot launched in 2015 to help connect shippers, trucking companies and drivers for the purpose of freight brokering.
The San Francisco-based company plans to offer local retailers an online platform where they can reach customers and sell their products.
In the first half of 2020, there has been a significant year-over-year increase in both the number of venture capital investments made to Indiana companies and the total amount invested.
That makes parent company, Alphabet, the first major U.S. company to push its comeback into the second half of next year.
Analytic.li, an Indianapolis-based workforce analytics firm, on Tuesday announced that it has been acquired by Novi Group LLC, an investment group led by Hoosier natives Fred Luddy and Greg Bell.
The “blank check company”—formed to acquire one or more businesses and merge with them as a way to take those companies public—closed its funding round in May and is looking for a business to buy.
The 21st annual event had been scheduled to take place April 18 at the JW Marriott Indianapolis, but TechPoint postponed it due to the pandemic and decided to hold it virtually Thursday night.
Novus Capital Corp. formed last month and is seeking to acquire companies “that are at the forefront of high technology.”
The drop in capital investments in the first quarter likely is an indication of investor caution in the face of the coronavirus crisis.
A recent report concluded that 90% of the nation’s tech and innovation sector employment growth from 2005 to 2017 was generated in just five major coastal cities: Seattle, Boston, San Francisco, San Diego and San Jose, California.
Vincennes University announced its partnership Thursday with Fishers-based Eleven Fifty Academy to develop new talent in the cybersecurity field.
Fishers-based Aggressively Organic Inc., an agricultural technology company that focuses on alleviating food insecurity, announced plans in 2017 to hire 200 people by the end of 2021.
Seventeen of the state’s 23 tech parks have either hit or soon will hit the cap on the amount of tax revenue they can capture—and the people who run the sites say that puts all their progress at risk.
The funding round for Base HQ Inc. was led by Minneapolis-based Matchstick Ventures with participation from Revolution’s Rise of the Rest Seed Fund, High Alpha Capital and Slack Fund.
House lawmakers investigating the market dominance of Big Tech on Friday asked Google, Facebook, Amazon and Apple for a broad range of documents.
Venture capital is supposed to be the lifeblood of fast-growing tech startups. But a handful of Indianapolis-area companies are defying that widely embraced mindset.
Husband-and-wife duo Kirk and Sharon Boller founded Bottom-Line Performance in 1995 and grew it to more than 30 employees serving a national client base.
Many within the unmanned aircraft industry think identification technology such as that made by Carmel-based Pierce Aerospace is the last piece needed for companies like FedEx and Amazon to start using drones to deliver packages to doorsteps.