GSA recently entered into an agreement with the Agriculture and Interior Departments as well as the Environmental Protection Agency to move geospatial data from the geodata.gov portal into data.gov, said David McClure, associate administrator with GSA's Office of Citizen Services and Innovative Technologies.
North Carolina's Transportation and Water Quality departments use SAS Analytics to analyze huge volumes of geographic data to build roads faster, reduce costly land surveys and minimize environmental impact.
Fairfax County's repository for land use data combines multiple databases and makes it easier for county employees, land developers and residents to access real-time information about property history.
The town of Norcross, Ga., is looking to the smart grid as a service to upgrade its electric grid and boost energy efficiency.
In one example, Pike Research shows how a $60 smart-phone app could give an attacker control over parts of a power grid. But what is being done about it?
A distributed denial-of-service attack against a group seeking to recall Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker has prompted calls for an investigation by the state attorney general and the FBI.
A multiagency effort is developing a one-stop shop for accurate, interoperable geospatial data, maps and tools from across government.
Law enforcement officials in Lancaster, Calif., will be getting a bird's eye view of the city thanks to a proposal for aerial surveillance approved this week.
Technology to make registering to vote and receiving ballots easier for U.S. service members and Americans living abroad will be getting support from federal government grants.
The shutting of California's Reporting Transparency in Government site is the latest blow to a movement that was launched with fanfare at the beginning of the Obama administration.
Seattle residents who forget to carry spare change will soon have a high-tech option for paying for metered parking spaces.
Sometimes a small company is more innovative than bigger market leaders, said Washington state IT specialist John Allen.
The National Governors Association says states welcome federal help picking IT products for building health insurance exchanges.
In Washington state, a new antivirus solution was a prescription for improved security without impairing network performance.
Access to law enforcement data brings additional convenience and safety for federal officers spread across large territories.