Utah's state government cut its number of servers from 1,864 to 591 and saved $4 million on its IT budget.
This week's Biometric Consortium Conference showcases a wide range of hardware and software solutions for personal identification/authentication applications in government.
NGA-backed consortium demonstrates show how hybrid, geospatial clouds can be assembled for disaster response.
Atlanta's collaborative intelligence-sharing system tracks cases, alerts investigators to potential links between incidents and has nearly doubled the rate of indictments.
The state's Department of Juvenile Justice uses Tableau Software for an interactive view of juvenile programs that can be filtered from the statewide to county level.
The look-alike Web pages may be created by interest groups, private insurance companies and, sometimes, scammers looking to gather personal information.
The California city uses Laserfiche 8 to automate the flow of 3 million pages of documents.
A system to block contraband cell phones in prisons must be continually tuned to ensure that it covers the required footprint but does not step out of bounds.
A system from Tecore Networks lets prisons establish their own cellular base stations so they can keep prisoners from using illegal phones while giving legitimate users access.
A video surveillance system that combines thousands of cameras requires more than technology to be effective.
With thousands of cameras providing round-the-clock surveillance of Baltimore, the CitiWatch surveillance program turned to a video analysis platform from VidSys to help make sense of all of the data.
Latest version of the software used by several large agencies helps managers more easily compare priorities and viewpoints between teams across their organizations.
Adjusting to a more urban population, the state's Parks and Wildlife Department turns to data analytics to more effectively manage and promote the use of millions of acres of park lands and waterways.
Combining cellular and other digital communications with traditional police radio networks increases interoperability and extends coverage areas, but there are limits to its uses.
Replacing an end-of-life radio dispatch system with an IP platform linking smartphones with traditional radios extends the reach and the functionality for San Luis Obispo County's first responders.