A system being installed by San Francisco's transit authority can flag suspicious activity and even shut down a train automatically.
By switching to Google Apps, GSA reduced server energy consumption by nearly 90 percent, a report states.
As defense agencies embrace cloud computing, many are finding that cloud solutions deemed good enough for consumers can't handle their unique requirements.
Charleston police are using IBM predictive analytics software to better allocate resources, forecast criminal patterns and solve crime more quickly.
An agency pilot program pursues data provenance, which seeks to trace the origins, accuracy and life cycle of the data NSA collects.
The Air Force Medical Service is implementing SAS Business Intelligence and Analytics software to improve operational and clinical decision support.
With 751 applicants contending for 231 of the nearly 2,000 possible domain names, there is likely to be lots of horse-trading in the coming months. Who will get .app? Or .love?
Using Amazon Web Services for cloud-based enterprise infrastructure has improved service to the agency and the public, CIO Linda Cureton says.
The publication of more than 2,000 potential new generic top-level domains begins a new era for the Internet.
A new family of network communications and data networking services will allow agencies to quickly upgrade and manage new applications and capabilities.
CSC will handle the transition, which aims to give the workforces secure access to enterprise apps from virtually any device.
DOE's National Nuclear Security Administration is utilizing cloud-based social networking tools to allow the NNSA’s workforce to collaborate and perform their tasks from any device, at any time.
As the 25-point plan's 18-month deadline arrives, agencies' cloud migrations are about 80 percent complete and should begin reaping $100 million a year in savings.
The U.S. Vote Foundation has launched an online portal that will let absentee voters register and request ballots with forms and information customized for each state.
The call for shared services -- not mobile or social media technologies -- may be the most disruptive part of the administration's new digital government strategy.