The goals for the Indiana Technology and Innovation Association—which includes members from more than 100 companies, from startups to major players such as Salesforce and AT&T—boil down to getting more high-skill workers here and finding more venture capital dollars for companies.
After nearly four years away from Indiana, local tech luminary Scott Jones has returned to central Indiana. And he’s returned with gusto, supercharging Eleven Fifty Academy and helping advance a life-sciences company he says can “transform medicine on multiple fronts.”
The fast-growing firm in the ‘internet of things’ segment has taken on new majority owners for access to more capital and to keep up in the fast-moving industry.
Egis Capital Partners and ABS Capital Partners have taken a majority interest in ClearObject, which has ranked among central Indiana’s fast-growing firms for several years.
The startup, which has been operating under the radar for several months, aims to connect companies and workers who share a common mission or purpose.
IBJ tech reporter Anthony Schoettle interviewed Stutz and found him surprisingly relaxed and candid about his education and career, his life in Indianapolis and about what the city should do to help the tech industry thrive.
The software-as-a-service company, launched Wednesday, will be led by well-known local tech executive Scott McCorkle.
You don’t have to read between the lines of Amazon’s recent HQ2 decision to determine that Indianapolis’ tech talent pool, while strengthening, is still far below the major-league level.
A Carmel-based software firm that works with child-care and senior-care providers has tuned up its marketing strategy and is doing business under a new name after securing $1 million in growth capital earlier this year.
The online retail giant plans to divide the $5 billion HQ2 project between two locations, The Wall Street Journal said, citing a person familiar with the matter. The two cities will end up with about 25,000 workers each.
Fellow billionaire and Microsoft co-founder Bill Gates said “personal computing would not have existed without” Paul Allen, who died as the world’s 27th richest person, with a fortune of $26.1 billion.
Ellie Symes, CEO of The Bee Corp., talks with host Mason King about being a young entrepreneur, taking risks and pivoting when you have to to make your company stronger.
From 2015 to 2017, revenue at the ecommerce firm jumped from less than $4 million to almost $16 million. CEO Josh Owens discusses mistakes made, lessons learned and strategies that panned out.
It took four years for well-known local businesswoman Pam Cooper to develop an app to connect cause-driven shoppers to businesses willing to donate a portion of sales to a charity the consumer chooses. It took her and her husband, tech industry veteran Tom Cooper, another five years to build their company into something formidable. It took them a lot less time than that to decide to sell their firm to a much bigger company earlier this year.
Costello founder and CEO Frank Dale he’s as excited about the quality of investors that came on board this round as he is about the amount the firm raised.
Tech companies know that they have a race problem, as the numbers at major companies attest. But their efforts to address it have so far yielded little progress.
The Indianapolis-based founded by tech luminary Chris Baggott recently agreed to take the entire seventh floor of the J.F. Wild Building on Market Street.
Sprint Corp. suffered its worst stock decline in almost six months, rocked by fears that a proposed $26.5 billion takeover by T-Mobile US Inc. will get rejected by antitrust enforcers.
The Mira Awards’ top individual honor—the Trailblazer Award—went to John Wechsler, the founder of Launch Fishers and the Indiana IoT Lab.