A local startup that uses crowdfunding to invest in residential real estate is starting to make bigger acquisitions by progressing from rental homes to apartment complexes.
A coalition of government, business and community groups is posing a big question: How can Indianapolis and surrounding counties best capitalize on the White River?
Elizabeth Shuster has always worked in male-dominated professions.
The commercial bakery, which produces frozen bread dough and cookie dough and fully baked flatbreads for Subway and other quick-service restaurants, started out big and says more growth is on the horizon.
The 16 acres of woodlands along East 86th Street near Keystone at the Crossing is the last undeveloped property in the area — a sanctuary of sorts for residents living near the city’s ritziest retail destination.
Sometimes, little things can become big business.
Imagine living in a Carmel apartment on the North Meridian corridor, with views of the surrounding office buildings and the downtown Indianapolis skyline, and your office only a short walk away.
Across the U.S. workforce, millennial workers now make up the largest pool of available employees, outpacing the retiring baby boom generation that had dominated the market.
When Merrillville attorney Debra Dubovich began looking for a legal job in 1987, it was not uncommon for her to be passed over in favor of a man.
As millennial lawyers continue to grow in both number and influence throughout the state, millennial lawmakers are seeking to follow suit through a new initiative launched at the Indiana Statehouse.