The growth of unsecured devices such as industrial sensors, webcams, televisions and other smart home devices is leading to a growing disruptive capability.
The U.S. DOT is making $60 million in grant funding available to public-sector entities to demonstrate how automated driving systems can be safely integrated into the nation's transportation system.
Edge computing offers the ability to conduct real-time analytics with less latency and greater scalability.
As cities experiment with automated vehicles, open data and blockchain to improve livability, they still must balance legacy and next-generation systems.
Some frequently asked questions (and answers) about California's new law to secure connected devices.
The Federal Highway Administration is considering using passively collected data from smartphones and GPS signals to help it make sense of daily traffic volumes.
Agencies must be proactive and have measures in place to protect against potentially vulnerable devices introduced into their networks.
With miles of unused fiber optic cables beneath their streets, some cities are tapping into their high-speed networks to deliver next-generation solutions for education, health care and economic development.
Because the internet of things represents real and concrete risks, it’s time to accelerate progress toward a more orchestrated security framework so the government can tap into its many unique advantages.
The network could help the city better understand the link between air quality and asthma.
The Morris worm set the stage for the crucial, and potentially devastating, vulnerabilities in what has been called the coming internet of everything.
South Bend, Ind., turned to vehicle-mounted cameras and machine learning to better monitor the health of its roadways.