Recent disruptions in legacy 911 emergency-response systems point up the urgent need for new technology, but few states or localities can afford the upgrades.
By combining location data with information from sensors installed on maintenance vehicles, Iowa can provide web-accessible analytics and applications to help travelers, businesses and state agencies make better decisions.
North Carolina’s Criminal Justice Law Enforcement Automated Data Services application is getting a responsive design and multifactor authentication.
Equipped with stereo cameras, computer vision, onboard computers and sensors, AutoModality’s drones can sense, explore and analyze infrastructure in GPS-denied environments.
The city plans to open up stovepiped projects so agencies can share data across an upgraded fiber network.
The datasets moved to the new Analyze Boston site are up to date, provide metadata and are readily accessible.
Document management software combined with business process automation can not only cut costs but improve access to government records.
Local elections officials are struggling with maintaining and protecting their election systems, despite offers of help from the Department of Homeland Security.
The cloud-based workflow platform lets city workers create “processes” for common tasks that are usually done on paper, in person or by visiting multiple websites.
After Gov. Scott Walker issued an executive order in March 2016 directing agencies to improve customer service related to records requests, state agencies have been able to meet requests promptly, track requests and facilitate access to electronic records.
By optimizing bus routes with data analysis and mathematical modeling, a school district can save between five and seven percent on the number of buses needed.
The Government Self-Service Toolkit helps live-stream public meetings and provides automated transcriptions and searchable archival storage.
The nationwide broadband public safety network promises to support emerging technology applications like artificial intelligence and facial recognition.
Illinois’s plan to upgrade its legacy enterprise resource planning system hit a wall on March 13 when the state comptroller suspended $27 million in payments to consultants and IT vendors.
The state's Total Human-services Information Network, or MD THINK, is expected to save money, streamline program operations and increase productivity.