A cloud-centric infrastructure is flexible enough to enable government organizations to manage and access critical decision-making data for less in an environment that is secure, modern and reliable.
State and local governments are finding different ways to leverage their open data.
Participation in the Police Data Initiative has grown to 53 jurisdictions, which have released over 90 datasets of information to the public.
Although there is no clear definition of a smart city, the goal is to collect immediate data on everything from traffic patterns to home water use, analyze it and use that information to make the city work better.
Investments in smartphone-based fraud reporting apps are paying off because tipsters can submit photos and videos in support of their claims, making them easier for officials to investigate.
KVM technology streamlined operators’ work environment by allowing them to control multiple, remote computers.
The Federal Highway Administration wants states to report transportation metrics on travel times, congestion and emissions.
In the absence of state and federal guidelines on testing and developing the vehicles, some cities are welcoming the cars.
Pegasystems’ Pega 7 platform is helping the New Jersey Courts quickly move information through the pretrial judicial process.
As states move to electronic benefits transfer systems, they should look for experienced partners that can help them provide a secure, customer-focused system before the 2020 federal mandate deadline.
A bill in New York calls for a device that can field-test electronic devices after an accident for proof of their unlawful use while driving.
San José, Calif., will be working with Facebook’s Connectivity Lab to pilot its Terragraph system, a 60-gigahertz wireless system for high-density areas.
A new report finds that government agencies at all levels ranked dead last in cybersecurity against major private industries.
The Civic Analytics Network will apply visualization and predictive analytics to address local economic and social problems.
Missouri is the only state without a prescription drug monitoring program, a statewide database tracking narcotics prescriptions that doctors and pharmacists can check to catch signs of drug abuse.