Open data -- and the infrastructure to support it -- are driving a remarkable degree of innovation at all levels of government.
In Texas and South Carolina, seamlessly connecting the remote visitation technology to the health records system has solved the workflow problems that had been holding telehealth back.
Whether it’s meeting new technology challenges or taking the tedium or danger out of government operations, agencies are using automation to deliver services faster.
Ohio is joining Minnesota, Connecticut and Delaware in testing how unmanned aerial systems can improve safety, reduce costs and increase efficiency in bridge inspections.
Government employees and ordinary citizens alike expect services to excel wherever they are. These projects are delivering on that promise.
Recognizing that new business owners were required to submit the same information to several agencies, the state found a way to break down agency silos and create efficiencies.
As the scope and sophistication of cyberattacks continue to grow, agencies are deploying ever more innovative defenses.
Six infrastructure projects show what IT innovation can make possible in the public sector.
The Wi-Fi Internet for School Emergencies program will tap into the state’s internet backbone to give public safety officials high-speed, private and secure Wi-Fi on school campuses.
The project to develop the Gramercy District in Ashburn, Va., signed two new partners – Virginia’s Center for Innovative Technology and George Washington University.
Six projects, involving more than a dozen different agencies, show what IT innovation can make possible in the public sector.
Department of Homeland Security Secretary Jeh Johnson is conferring with state and local governments about the cybersecurity of voting systems.
Emergency planners should use the same strategy individuals figured out for themselves after the Bastille Day attack in Nice: create multiple independent systems to ensure connectivity.
Recipients of the Cybersecurity Public Service Scholarship Program must work for the state after graduation for the number of years that they received the scholarship.
Code for the Next-Generation Incident Command System used by first responders in emergency situations is now available on GitHub.