A new report describes how state governments can best to leverage people, processes and technology to build a successful data management program.
A group of nonprofits in Colorado transformed available government data into an interactive map to identify county-level access, spending and cost gaps.
The Department of Homeland Security's Science and Technology Directorate is reinvesting in its EMERGE program to tap the start-up technology community for innovative gear for first responders.
What started as a video storage solution for the Bergen County Sheriff’s Office expanded to virtual desktop infrastructure and will soon include hyperconverged infrastructure.
The city is seeking industry input on how it can improve internet for residents living in public and affordable housing.
Prescription drug monitoring programs are a key part of the National Governors Association’s road map for helping states find solutions to the growing opioid crisis.
Arkansas State Archives is partnering with Preservica to build a statewide electronic records program and preserve its historic documents.
An increasing number of cities are using data from video cameras and crowdsourced apps to track and plan the best way for bicyclists to get around.
The pilot project will improve communication with stoplights that are not on the Kentucky city's fiber network.
As Washington, D.C.’s first chief data officer, Barney Krucoff will work to open the city’s data and improve the flow of information among the District’s agencies.
Based on the theory that shooters are themselves more likely to be shot, Chicago built an algorithm that identifies those it considers most responsible for gun violence in the city.
The $70M modernization project will move applications from a mainframe to an Oracle stack, streamline customer service and drive more transactions online.
Maine is integrating behavioral health data into HealthInfoNet’s patient records to improve care.
Using an Environmental Protection Agency tool that brings together environmental and demographic data, a non-profit shows where insufficient tree canopies overlap with the most vulnerable urban populations.
Government agencies, particularly state and local ones, are under attack by hackers who are using a combination of malware, phishing and social engineering to wring money from their public-sector victims.