Could Trump's promise to spend $1 trillion on infrastructure translate into smarter cities and better broadband?
The Federal Highway Administration released a new guide to help transportation planners deploy and integrate vehicle-to-infrastructure technologies.
In its 13th year, New York City’s information and service request program received 46 percent of its requests digitally.
When the Mesa, Ariz., SMS chatbot goes live in June, city residents will be able to get answers to text-message questions and pay bills.
The City Health Dashboard gives four pilot cities more accurate and actionable health metrics so officials can better target policies addressing their cities’ risk factors.
As communities get more experience with body-worn cameras, policies and focus are evolving, the Urban Institute finds.
The Boston Police Department is going back to the drawing board to redefine a system that can help it analyze social media content.
The governor is allowing judges to use “validated risk assessment” in pretrial determinations, but the fairness of the tools has been called into question.
Cybersecurity tops the list of this year’s priorities for state and local tech execs, according to the National Association of State Chief Information Officers and the Public Technology Institute.
Uber's new data portal won't satisfy New York City’s Taxi and Limousine Commission, which is requesting drop-off location data to reduce the risks of driver fatigue.
The fiber-optic and wireless network will give residents and businesses in Fairlawn, Ohio, internet access speeds more than 20 times faster than anything the city has had available.
Sen. Mark Warner asks the Washington Metropolitan Area Transit Authority for an update on IT systems security and communications upgrades.
The devices are increasing the efficiency of Massachusetts’ probation officers monitoring low-risk offenders mandated not to drink alcohol.
DHS Secretary Jeh Johnson formally designated state election assets -- including polling places, centralized vote tabulation locations, storage facilities and related information and communications technology -- as U.S. critical infrastructure.
State and local agencies must be able to defend against politically motivated attacks that can take websites offline, expose personal information or even knock out utility service.