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.
Arizona's Department of Transportation has connected sensors, cameras and a central command center to warn both wayward drivers and the nearby motorists the might endanger.
The Office of Naval Research has developed mobile system to dramatically multiply the number a casualties a responder can monitor.
A sensor network monitors the temperature of medicine at various points of the supply chain, from the truck to the warehouse.
NOAA now delivers near-instant updates on the location of endangered whales to warn off ships in their vicinity.
Coordinated agency efforts can accelerate the development of smart city/community solutions, a new report suggests.
These virtual models of physical products or processes can help government agencies operate more efficiently and at lower costs.
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