The plan to auction broadcast spectrum for wireless Internet use benefits just about everyone, but broadcasters might not want to give up their licenses.
Text messaging is an effective aid to emergency dispatching for one New Mexico fire department, but you should be careful not to abuse the service.
Indiana and Ohio have announced links from academic research networks to the high-speed prototype network being built out by Internet2 with the Energy Department.
State and local governments now have a plan on how to best evaluate, acquire and implement cloud services and technologies.
The GALEX space telescope is functioning fine, but its funding has dried up. If CalTech doesn't take over, it becomes one more piece of space junk.
Anonymous deletes personal info on 46,000 Alabama residents and takes piracy fight to government sites in Mexico, but backtracks on whether it attacked the CIA's website.
Department of Energy scientists want to use outside air, and not much else, to cool the agency's new facility and supercomputer.
The state's attorney general says Bank of America, Wells Fargo and JPMorgan Chase used MERS "as an end-run around" reporting requirements in pursuing foreclosures.
Keep your eyes on the skies. A bill working its way through Congress could dramatically increase the number of drones allowed in U.S. airspace.
The hacktivist group's attacks the latest in a string of malicious activity targeting government sites.
Scientists at Georgia Tech are looking closely at how snakes move in order to make robots capable of slithering into nooks and crannies.
Oracle's platform helps Maryland create a single view of criminal justice data for federal, state and local crime fighters and extend business intelligence to other agencies, including the Education Department.
The city of Sacramento, California's, website is the most recent government website to suffer an attack, which is becoming a trend. So who will be next?
Federal, state and local IT leaders expect virtualization to double in the next four years, but legacy apps and funding remain hurdles, a MeritTalk survey finds.
The New York Police Department, which is developing the device with DOD, wants to use terahertz wave technology to detect weapons from as far as 80 feet away.