Both are grammatically correct and mean more or less the same thing, but the first is not considered to be good style, particularly in "business" English. Style guides say you should avoid the present progressive/continuous ("-ing") form of verbs where not absolutely necessary, and use instead the more direct (and less wordy) present tense.
Strunk and White "The Elements of Style" is the most common reference for this, although I'm sure others will recommend different sources (or later editions).
In our new state-of-the-art facility, our engineers are designing tomorrow's technology today.
In our new state-of-the-art facility, our engineers design tomorrow's technology today.
There's nothing wrong with the first sentence, but the second is considered better style.
(Edit) For marketing purposes there may be good reasons to use the continuous tense to give a sense of ongoing progress, or immediacy to an activity. This might sound better on something like a prospectus, a document used to attract investors, because it suggests a rapid return on investment.