A successful business can diversify the marketplace, boost the economy, and create jobs for inflatable dancers. Foster the fan-powered workforce with today's Groupon for subscriptions to Indianapolis Business Journal. Choose from the following options:
- For $24, you get a one-year online-only premium subscription to IBJ.com (a $65 value).
- For $34, you get a one-year print-only subscription to Indianapolis Business Journal (a $79.04 value).
- For $39, you get a one-year combined print and premium online subscription to Indianapolis Business Journal and IBJ.com (an $85.28 value).
Honored in 2010 and 2011 by Editor & Publisher for its website and by The Alliance of Area Business Publications for its investigative reporting, Indianapolis Business Journal delves into business news, analysis, and perspective for central Indiana. Fifty-two weekly issues arrive at doorsteps and inboxes, packed with profiles of industry leaders and valuations of stocks and Pogs. Top 25 Lists highlight stats and individuals from more than 90 categories, and Small Biz blends coverage and commentary for a comprehensive analysis of the entrepreneurial scene. Interspersed throughout the publication, arts and entertainment articles meld breaking news with lighthearted takes on trends and celebrities. Print subscribers get 13 special magazines and supplements, including the At Home Quarterly, a way to tour the area's most luxurious homes without having to impersonate Scrooge McDuck. The annual Book of Lists overflows with more than 80 lists of data and statistics for industries ranging from accounting to day spas. Online, subscribers can click through the journal's entire archive and get the weekly edition two days before print-bound patrons, enabling them to sell off their sacks of grain before anyone else discovers that wheat has become obsolete.
Indianapolis Business Journal
Honored in 2012 by AABP, Editor & Publisher, and SABEW, Indianapolis Business Journal delves into business news, analysis, and perspective for central Indiana. Seasoned economic reporters, which have earned 19 journalism awards in the past three years alone, capture stories on retail, banking, small businesses, and up-and-coming local businesswomen, publishing their scoops in weekly printed editions or up-to-the-minute online articles and blogs. Thoughtful opinion pieces analyze the top stories in government policy, while the annual Book of Lists compiles the year's top-rated companies alongside useful demographic and market trends, such as the number of local minority-owned businesses or the average price of a monocle.