As state transportation officials prepare for this season’s onslaught of winter blizzards and ice storms, many of them will be using technology in new ways to help clear the roads and make them safer for drivers.
The Center for Technology in Government helped the state develop a system that collects and delivers data for the National Youth in Transition Database.
Code for America worked with the city to create Comport, an open data extract, transform and load toolkit uploads existing internal affairs data for open data portals.
A joint New York-New Jersey team was one of 13 new cyber units the Guard announced it would activate throughout 23 states by the end of fiscal year 2019.
When a mobile device and applications ecosystem enhances and optimizes business process, it can speed response and boost information quality.
The Illinois county went live with a web-based real property tax handling application that will cut down on some 78,000 paper documents filed with the county every month.
A recent Brookings Institution report suggests how governments can improve local broadband connectivity rates.
The Department of Transportation’s Smart City Challenge will award up to $50 million to a medium-sized city to develop a data-driven transportation infrastructure.
In support of data-driven decision making, a new tool from OpenGov lets officials compare their performance with that of their peers.
The smartphone app lets users who spot suspicious activity quickly send a photo or message to authorities.
Five measures will make the city’s open data portal's store of information more accessible.
Public- and private-sector officials discuss cybersecurity workforce issues at the inaugural Commonwealth Conference on Cyber and Education.
Across the nation, cities of all sizes are trying to build 21st century economies by providing money and expertise to startups and clustering tech companies in millennial-friendly neighborhoods.
Back-end improvements to the state health care marketplaces are making them viable options to Healthcare.gov.
After evaluating over 30 million alerts from its users around the world, Sentinel IPS found that 67 percent of government networks and 72 percent of education networks triggered critical malware or ransomware alerts.