A Charleston accounting software firm has raised another $9.1 million to finance its growth, solidifying the startup's position as among the best-funded in the region's technology industry.
Vendr includes actor and investor Ashton Kutcher among its early financial backers. It helps other businesses manage their software purchases and renewals.
VentureSouth, which is based in Greenville and has local chapters, focuses on promising companies in the Southeast.
Gov. Henry McMaster announced the new benefit Thursday in Columbia. The Medical University of South Carolina, which is home to the South Carolina Telehealth Alliance, offers the virtual visits. The program began Jan. 1.
George Sarkis this week informed a handful of Town Council members of a plan to build an office campus near a Chick fil-A restaurant in the Belle Hall area.
The Wynne family "decided to change advocacy directions" by founding a nonprofit that will give cash donations to small businesses, Brian Wynne, Drew Wynne's brother and the president of the foundation, said.
Sherlonda Adkins, a Charleston-area physician assistant, began a psychiatry practice meant to exist almost entirely on the internet.
South Carolina's utility regulators are reviewing a new rule that would crack down on the practice of selling data about utility customers to third-party buyers.
Customers of Home Telecom could miss some of their TV channels in the New Year if the company can't hammer out a fee agreement with one of its programming providers.
Lasso, which makes and markets workforce management software for businesses in the event and entertainment industries, recently announced it opened an office on the peninsula and named a South Carolina native to take charge of a new technology team.
A new report from the Brookings Institute pegs Charleston as having one of the fastest-growing innovation industries in the U.S., with roughly 7,200 jobs added in the so-called Silicon Harbor between 2005 and 2017.
Moncks Corner-based Home Telecom and the U.S. Department of Agriculture will each chip in $8.2 million to build a new infrastructure of cables that can carry internet to homes and businesses that lack access today.
Managing partner and founder Amy Salzhauer said having a second office in Boston has helped make the South Carolina tie viable.
NEW YORK — The email looked legitimate, so Danielle Radin clicked on the link it contained, expecting to have her products included in a holiday gift guide.
After learning of the issue in July, county officials filed a notice with the trademark office opposing registration of the Court Plus name, calling it "misleading and deceptive."
Telecommunications companies are in a race to be the first to 5G, the next update to wireless technology that will bring customers speeds 100 times faster than 4G, empower autonomous vehicles and enable smart cities.
The Navy's innovation hub is taking another step to bring cutting edge technologies to the military, and the latest site for that effort is in Hanahan.
Nonprofits and charitable groups gear up annually for the day of giving in the hopes they can attract a surge of donations at the end of the year.
A network engineer at the Medical University of South Carolina co-founded a software business that is helping to solve a multimillion-dollar problem for the hospital system while also spinning…
The Orangeburg County solar farms, scheduled to be up and running in 2022, will each have the capacity to produce 75 megawatts of energy.
Gotcha, headquartered on Radcliffe Street in downtown Charleston, will be purchased by another ride-sharing company, Oxnard, Calif.-based OjO Electric.
A portion of the Republican federal tax reform passed in late 2017 affected the South Carolina Research Authority, which is financed primarily by a fund that, in years past, was replenished mostly with contributions from individual donors. The tax overhaul changed that.
A company that develops information-technology talent in rural areas of the country announced it is adding an office along the I-95 corridor in Clarendon County and bringing 105 new jobs with it.
Comcast, one of the region's largest internet providers, said Wednesday it would begin marketing plans reaching speeds up to 100 gigabits per second to businesses.
Charleston-based cloud software company Benefitfocus hopes to add thousands of customers to its platform by opening up to workers in the gig economy.
A Charleston technology CEO facing an onslaught of lawsuits from the government and debt collectors filed for bankruptcy. "Supporting my family was my main priority," he said.
A Charleston startup wants to guide companies to making their websites accessible to people with disabilities, an issue that begs attention amid a wave of lawsuits.
Some local governments are complaining that the fast-approaching transition has stripped them of their rights to regulate the use of public right-of-ways.
Engage Talent is being acquired by Workforce Logiq, a workforce management company that plans to expand the newly acquired company's Charleston operations.
Tenants have a move-in date for the latest addition to the emerging WestEdge development, and the renter with the penthouse suite will be a year-old life sciences startup.
Benefitfocus Inc. wants to add as many choices to its benefits platform as possible to keep employees healthy, and now it wants to help companies develop those options.
Facebook's latest foes: nearly every state in the nation, including South Carolina.
Blackbaud Inc. held its big customer conference last week in Nashville, where it announced it's gaining ground in the church market by expanding the availability of one of its software tools.
Earlier this year, the price of common shares of Benefitfocus, a publicly traded benefits software company based on Daniel Island, hit a five-year high. But by the beginning of October, shares had tanked to a low point.
Resy is familiar to most people booking a table from their phones. The company chose Charleston, where the restaurant scene is central to the city's identity, for its first brick-and-mortar office outside of New York.
Natalist launched Aug. 27 with an office on Daniel Island, where it recently struck a sales deal with a nearby tech employer.
Companies are increasingly adopting policies around working from home. Given more freedom, some of the workforce has flocked South.
As a Charleston tech CEO's jury trial approaches, his attorney is arguing a federal judge should dismiss his case because it is impossible to own what he is accused of stealing.
The extra few dollars will be built into rides to the airport in each of the platforms' mobile apps. The transportation companies charge the passenger for the fee, then pay the airport its dues in turn.
PhishLabs' research shows it is still a minority of attacks that occur on social media. Given most people access these sites from their mobile phones, however, the threats are sometimes harder to see.
Effective Tuesday, 85 percent of Comcast's customers in Charleston should see faster internet after the cable and internet giant made improvements for its slower-speed plans.
An e-commerce firm founded in Charleston and acquired two years ago went west for its latest purchase.
The extra $3.50 surcharge would be among the heftiest in the Carolinas if it is approved.
A Mount Pleasant technology company has been quietly yet diligently raising capital on the premise of safeguarding workers from the threat of violence and other on-the-job safety hazards.
A new Forbes list puts a Charleston technology executive in the company of Elon Musk, Jeff Bezos and Mark Zuckerberg in a ranking of the most innovative leaders in the country.
The judge who presided over South Carolina's tax-collection victory over Amazon.com didn't have to plow much new ground in navigating the legal thicket.
Gotcha, which runs a platform that allows users to pay to ride its fleet of electric vehicles, is among Charleston's fastest-growing tech companies of the year.
A South Carolina judge upheld a decision by the S.C. Department of Revenue that Amazon.com owes sales tax on goods that outside merchants listed on the retailer’s website for part of 2016.
South Carolina is among the 50 states and U.S. territories that launched a formal investigation Monday into what they called "potential monopolistic behavior" by internet giant Google.
A dozen emergency departments in the area connect through this exchange, called the Carolina eHealth Alliance. Patients must give permission for their information to be shared.