The Canadian city of Surrey is the first to use Watson’s natural language-based cognitive computing technology to improve 311 responses.
A Code for America incubator alum, Textizen lets users send, receive and analyze text messages to promote citizen action, engagement and behavior change.
The Department of Defense has recently approved derived public key infrastructure credentials on BlackBerry devices.
Agency wants to provide mobile access to Standard Reference Data for a wide range of users.
Lakewood's iLoc8 uses WebRTC for two-way multimedia communication between smartphone-using citizens and emergency call centers.
Chattanooga, Baltimore and Cleveland have recently opened their transportation data to allow Transit App to help citizens view all public transit options in real-time.
Customs and Border Protection will collect fingerprints and passport information and compare it to the same data that was collected when the traveler arrived in the United States.
The Latitude 12 Rugged Tablet is designed for mobile users in the military, public safety and emergency response.
A revised list of "leading edge technologies" for the Alliant 2 contract reflects the General Services Administration's vision for near-future IT.
Boston’s Transportation Department is using data from its partnership with Waze to relieve congestion and send bicycle cops to the city streets with the most double-parked cars.
In an effort to reduce the backlog in filling Freedom of Information Act requests, the departments of Justice and Homeland Security are making some changes.
The Citygram app, which turns structured data into citizen-friendly local updates, can be a model for federal agencies’ open-data efforts.