By harnessing newly available data, mobile tools, cloud technology and personalized responses, Indiana has made significant improvements in the effective delivery of government services.
NOAA is harnessing the potential of the cloud – and the innovation of the private sector – to deliver its enormous troves of data to the public.
Developed by a researcher at the Army Research Lab, the new user interface will help intelligence analysts more quickly search, filter and detect patterns in visual media.
Imagery is important, but the Department of Homeland Security is mainly focused on transactional data and the geospatial clues in cyberattacks.
The push to put processing power on the network’s edge can be a valuable complement to cloud computing.
IBM i2 COPLINK on Cloud gives police access to more than a billion law enforcement documents to help them uncover relationships and patterns when investigating crime.
The Federal Emergency Management Agency’s visualization tool lets users easily search through disaster declaration data.
A Postal Service RFI outlines interest in a sensor-based mail tracking system.
The Department of Agriculture and Microsoft are working to move agricultural data to the cloud where researchers can build tools to provide food reliance in the face of climate change.
The massive dataset is the latest addition to OpenNEX, a partnership with Amazon to make climate data more broadly available.
In order to bridge communication gaps among agencies delivering massive national services, fraud investigatory tools have to be comprehensive, flexible and affordable.
Improper Medicaid payments triggered the review by the Government Accountability Office, which recommended better screening of beneficiaries and providers.