The move to open data policies are spawning new approaches of data virtualization to exploit and manage an expanding number of government information sources.
Alabama launches new online portal for children's and women's health care coverage.
A public safety team in Richmond, Va., set off on a two-year quest to shorten the time between when alarm companies contact emergency services and when help is dispatched.
The Cloud Integration Platform will let enterprises work with public or private cloud services, and non-cloud applications, through a single portal.
The state's IP Next Generation 911 network will not be fully up and running until well beyond the original 18-month timetable, pointing up the need to set realistic goals in pioneering tech programs.
Alabama's Next Generation 911 system will be one of the first in the nation to move all of the state's 911 traffic to an IP network, opening the door for advanced text, video and data services.
In launching shared services, agencies find ways to build awareness of their offerings and to overcome misunderstanding about the cloud.
Government agencies must decide whether sharing services from cloud providers could be cheaper than building their own.
The StarChase system includes an air launcher in the grill of a cruiser and sticky GPS devices that attach to a vehicle so it can be tracked.
Risk assessment programs weigh factors beyond the traditional considerations of parole boards and seem to be having an effect.
Seattle's collaboration with the FBI and a DHS fusion center helped thwart attacks from China, but that kind of information sharing doesn't happen enough, a new report says.
IBM researchers are working with the Florida city to develop an application that detects patterns and activities from a variety of data sources.
As HealthCare.gov flounders, some of the health insurance exchanges that states established have been running smoothly.
A cloud-based Web filtering and policy enforcement service helped the city of Aspen sharply reduce browser infections, but it doesn't replace antivirus protection.
Outsourcing Domain Name Services and Web policy enforcement to OpenDNS saves the Colorado city and county money while improving security.