Tech leaders in the Nashville area have been trying to address an industry-wide problem: the lack of female representation in the specialized workforce.
One of the Franklin Innovation Center’s first-round startups is an already award-winning brand of hearing enhancement devices that hunters are treating as a game changer.
A Chicago-based firm that specializes in working with tech-powered business service firms has led the recapitalization of a cybersecurity company founded under the umbrella of regional accounting and advisory firm LBMC.
Adding to regional tech talent development efforts as industry giants Oracle and Amazon build and prepare Nashville operations, the Boys & Girls Clubs of Middle Tennessee last week showcased the fruits of its new program, Code Academy.
Enexor is about two weeks out from starting a climate change accelerator run by Google and little more than a week from closing on another deal for venture capital
Enexor BioEnergy LLC is one of 11 North-American startups whom Google has selected for its Google for Startups Accelerator: Climate Change program.
Middle Tennessee’s technology companies are showing renewed signs of growth and workplace flexibility as the pandemic subsides, according to a survey conducted by the Greater Nashville Technology Council.
Health care technology company emids has expanded its reach in software engineering by acquiring a Canadian company that works with Fortune 500 names as well as start-ups.
Middle Tennessee’s technology job base grew by more than a third in the past five years, picking up the pace from the middle of the decade. And while expansion will slow in the near future, the sector is still expected to handily outpace overall job growth.
The Greater Nashville Technology Council on Thursday announced the finalists for the 12th annual NTC Awards, which will see 15 winners announced in mid-April. (Click here for more info on the hybrid event.)
Several tech executives from Williamson County companies shared lessons learned during the pandemic and their vision of the next steps for the tech industry at a virtual conference this week.
Earlier this week, the technology firm Smarsh acquired the Franklin company Digital Reasoning, which uses artificial intelligence to glean insights from human communication.
The Franklin software development company Metova worked with a nonprofit group to create an app that provides notifications about the location of attacks launched in Syria.
The new office is located at of CityPark Building 4 at 278 Franklin Road. Previously, the company had its office at 555 Church Street East in Brentwood since October 2007.
The Middle Tennessee tech company Hytch is adapting its mobility app, which normally encourages commuters to carpool or use mass transit, to help employers manage employees during the coronavirus pandemic.
Even with the enormous job losses caused by the coronavirus pandemic, many Middle Tennessee tech companies are still struggling to find qualified workers.
A company in Franklin previously named Zoom International has changed its name to avoid confusion with the now ubiquitous video conferencing software.
The coronavirus outbreak forced the Brentwood tech company Takl, which runs a platform offering on demand handyman services, to pause operations in March, but the company hopes to bring its app back online some time this summer.
The hospitality industry has taken an enormous hit during the coronavirus pandemic, and a software company in Franklin hopes to provide tools to help them operate in a future where guests are wary of the virus.
The vast majority of Middle Tennessee tech companies expect to have more remote workers even beyond the peak of the coronavirus outbreak.
Brentwood-based Affinity Technology Partners has promoted Jason Hardy to vice president of operations.For the previous two years, Hardy was director of strategic operations and communications at the managed IT services provider. He has been with Affinity since 2007.In his new role, Hardy wil…
Prisons and jails across the U.S. are letting inmates out during the coronavirus pandemic, but those who are left behind want to stay in contact with family members more than ever.
Middle Tennessee tech companies are reporting that their revenue is decreasing, but they have mostly avoided significant layoffs during the coronavirus outbreak, according to a new survey from the Greater Nashville Technology Council.