When the Kaua’i County, Hawaii, began a push to minimize paper, it seized the opportunity to move to web-based grants management software for tracking funding the county receives and disburses.
Alaska adopted an Internet Protocol mapping and tracking detection tool to ensure only state residents are benefiting from its oil and gas profits return program.
Officials are urging state and local governments to leverage resources from the Department of Homeland Security to better secure election systems from cyberthreats.
Through partnerships with public safety providers and wireless carriers, New Jersey has rolled out text-to-911 service in all 21 counties.
Leveraging new algorithmic and statistical tools, researchers created a significantly more complete picture of the risks and challenges in Flint.
The card reader uses wireless connectivity to allow police officers in the field to read the balance on a card and put a temporary hold on the linked funds.
The future of online voting will depend on the federal government’s ability to work with states to enact uniform standards for voting protocols that include a verifiable voting method voters can trust.
Fusion centers and local law enforcement communities still face challenges accessing decentralized databases and classified data.
As citizens explore ways to more actively contribute to the common good, government must create the environment, means and awareness to make that possible.
As a result of measurement errors, San Francisco’s transit agency inaccurately reported ridership declines from fiscal year 2014 to 2015.
Because state and local governments collect and store vast amounts of personal data, they are prime targets for cyberattacks.
The challenge will award $40,000 in seed money to two communities that demonstrate the best air quality data collection and sharing strategies.
Five Early Builder projects focus on different aspects of first responder use to help FirstNet evaluate technical standards and capabilities, test new equipment and develop lessons learned.
The map was built using information submitted by 270 transit agencies that provided open, machine-readable geospatial data on 398,000 stops and 10,000 routes.
Nevada is looking for prototype solutions that can minimize vehicle-pedestrian collisions.