Fishers-based tech firm Formstack is growing so fast, it’s considering opening a second local office, possibly in downtown Indianapolis. Formstack has made four acquisitions in eight months and five in 20 months and now has 200 employees and offices in multiple states. Company officials say there are no plans to slow the growth.
App’s success leads Don Brown to embrace consumer market
After building and selling three companies and starting a fourth, Dr. Don Brown thought he had seen it all. Even so, he still gets an occasional surprise.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
2019 Innovation Issue: Many questions, fewer answers at intersection of AI, ethics
James McGrath, a professor of religion at Butler University, ponders the ethical and moral questions related to artificial intelligence.Read More
New York-based investment firm New Mountain Capital says it plans to help Muncie-based Ontario Systems LLC—which has been in growth mode—further expand.
The academy plans to spend $5 million to move its headquarters from Fishers to Indianapolis, officials for the 5-year-old coding school announced Tuesday.
Companies banged up during the Great Recession a decade ago have been preparing for the next slowdown by keeping workforces lean, adding technology and avoiding excessive debt.
A team of financial technologists has its sights on a U.S. Department of Education contract that could bring at least 300 jobs to the city and further central Indiana’s role as a student-financing hub.
Doxly, which helps clients collect and manage legal documents through a cloud-based platform, has been purchased by Litera Microsystems, a growing provider of document-management software.
A small team of researchers at Indiana University, in collaboration with LinkedIn, has created the first-ever global map of labor flow—how people move between jobs and industries in geographic regions. IU researchers said their findings provide useful insights into the growth and movement of the economy.
The next generation of wireless internet will provide super-fast service, longer battery lives and a wealth of capabilities. But it comes at what some view as an aesthetic cost.
Anvl, which markets safety software to help reduce and prevent injuries for front-line workers in hazardous environments, was launched out of Indianapolis-based venture studio High Alpha in October.
Verizon, which rolled out 5G home internet service in parts of Indianapolis in October, is now offering 5G mobile service in the market.
Journey Holding Corp.—formed this year through the merger of fast-growing Indianapolis-based tech company DoubleMap Inc. and Salt Lake City-based Ride Systems LLC—is being acquired by a transit-systems technology unit of Ford Motor Co.
An Indianapolis software firm that helps clients pull off events plans to triple its employee count by the end of 2020.
The company, eHealth Inc., is led by Scott Flanders, an Indianapolis native and former CEO of Macmillan Publishing in Carmel and Playboy Enterprises in Chicago.
ClearObject, a Fishers-based tech firm, this week rolled out its latest product and announced a new partnership with computing giant IBM that company officials said will help significantly grow their business.
Moving millions of products closer to customers to enable one-day delivery proved more costly and complicated than expected, driving up expenses and reducing efficiency in the second quarter.
The U.S. Department of Justice on Tuesday opened a sweeping antitrust investigation of major technology companies and whether their online platforms have hurt competition, suppressed innovation or otherwise harmed consumers.
President Trump and senior administration officials met with CEOs from Alphabet Inc.’s Google, Broadcom Inc., Cisco Systems Inc., Intel Corp., Micron Technology Inc., Western Digital Corp. and Qualcomm Inc. on Monday.
After nine years of managing the state’s investments in startups, the not-for-profit Elevate Ventures has had some wins, but more losses—as measured by the number of companies that paid back at least as much as they took in.