After 15 years working in the information technology department for the state of Indiana—the last four as chief information officer, Dewand Neely is departing to take a job as chief operating officer for Eleven Fifty Academy, the not-for-profit coding academy with facilities in downtown Indianapolis and Fishers.
Carmel Council urges lawmakers, FCC to limit 5G technology deployment
The resolution follows several weeks of discussion among Carmel officials and residents, who have expressed concerns about the health and safety implications of 5G technology.Read More
TechPoint’s ‘red carpet’ event aims to match non-Hoosiers with jobs in central Indiana
Twenty-eight potential Hoosiers—some with Indiana connections and others with none—are scouting Indianapolis as part of a TechPoint “red carpet experience” to see if the city is a place they’d like to call home.Read More
Auction giant KAR sees industry’s transformation as opportunity
CEO Jim Hallett predicts that 2019 will be the peak year for brick-and-mortar auto auction volumes, but company officials aren’t sitting around wringing their hands and wishing for the past.Read More
Announcement of the tech giant’s arrangement with Ascension followed reports that Google had access to thousands of patient health records without doctors’ knowledge.
Indianapolis-based software and service Parker Technology LLC said the series seed funding round was led by Elevate Ventures and several local investors.
Naples, Florida-based Cormo USA is is set to make its mark in the world of peat moss, and the agricultural technology firm thinks Rushville is the place to do it. The company projects local employment will hit 250 by 2025.
If you woke up Thursday to a weird text that seemed totally out of place, you aren’t alone.
The Indy Autonomous Challenge will be a five-round competition that features a $1 million prize.
SalesLoft plans to maintain Costello’s Indianapolis office—albeit with new branding—and keep all 11 of its employees.
Indianapolis-based Kenzie Academy said the financing will help it offer programs across the country. The financing is backed by San Francisco-based Community Investment Management, an institutional impact investment manager.
Dating web sites are notorious for being clogged with questionable characters exhibiting bad online behavior. Aeyai Saengkeo is launching Good Apples Dating to address that problem.
By the end of the year, Recovery Force plans to seek FDA clearance for the system for hospitals that helps patients regain mobility. Sales could begin in mid-2020.
Indianapolis orthodontist Jeff Biggs has been putting smiles on people’s faces for two decades. Now he’s hoping to put smiles on the faces of orthodontists themselves with a new one-stop online marketplace to launch early next month.
Bob Stutz—who until last month led Salesforce’s Marketing Cloud unit—has left the company to become the president of engineering for customer experience at SAP.
A state-level antitrust investigation into the social network now has the backing of a bipartisan group of 47 attorneys general.
It’s a new challenge in the digital age to measure and value consumer data, fed to tech giants by tracking us via our many devices, including work computers, phones and even smart TVs.
Software stocks that constitute the biggest part of the U.S. equity market are teetering, and recent struggles by the cohort of tech unicorns looking to go public aren’t helping.
In recognition of the gift from Luddy, an IU student in the 1970s, the university’s trustees have approved changing the name of the informatics school.
LaToya Johnson launched AwayZone, which she describes as a kind of digital Green Book, in Indianapolis in late 2017. She already has commitments from dozens of corporations to pay for monthly subscriptions to be a part of the app and has a plan to boost revenue to $4.1 million by 2022.
A Purdue University-affiliated startup recently received a $6.9 million grant from the Department of Energy to develop a system to predict when nuclear reactor components need maintenance or replacement before they fail and cause power outages.
The facility will offer a range of technology disposition services, including data erasure and drive destruction, processing, remarketing and recycling.
Aptive Plc, a mobility tech company formerly known as Delphi Automotive, plans to open a $9 million engineering lab in Westfield, the city announced Monday night.