Philly 311, built on Salesforce’s cloud computing platform and implemented by Unisys, removes any manual intervention for government workers as they track citizen requests for services.
The RECOVER decision support system helps post-forest fire rehabilitation teams respond faster to damaged ecosystems.
A collation of e-government solution providers are working on open permit data standards expected to help generate new apps across the municipal enterprise.
Based on Salesforce’s cloud platform, the new Philly 311 system expands residents’ access to city services, lets them view other nearby inquiries and helps the city better track service requests.
North Carolina released a mobile traffic application that gives users live data on weather alerts and road conditions.
IBM helped Miami’s transportation planners analyze the busses’ paths, speed and stops to assess the accuracy of bus arrival predictions and provide bunching alerts.
Hawaii launches its cloud-based human resources management and disaster recovery systems just as time was running out on vendor support for its legacy systems.
Waze will share traffic data with the city in an effort to improve signal timing and ease congestion.
Minneapolis and Pittsburgh have opened their financial data with the OpenGov platform.
While extracting value from mobile applications can be challenging for local governments, most are on the path to delivering information and services anywhere, anytime on any device.
Because tax fraud is pervasive, governments enlist identity verification technology to ensure refunds go to the correct taxpayer.
The Corr-Stat Real Time Crime Center will allow for state and local law enforcement agencies to access technology and information, with the ultimate goal of reducing crimes and improving citizens’ quality of life.
Since Indiana launched mobile device management software to push internally developed applications, access to public information has been streamlined and downloads to its app store have boomed.
A surge in cyberattacks is being attributed to the presence of the National Security Agency’s $1 billion data center.