Besides identifying how advanced technologies work together for a safer, more comfortable and efficient urban environment, city leaders must also understand the funding mechanisms that can support smart technology investments.
When District government employees book rides for official business through the Via app, their agency gets the bill.
By harnessing their existing data and leveraging internet-of-things technologies, cities can increase efficiency and improve citizen services.
Fusing geographic data with business information can transform domain knowledge and customer workflows into connected and digital-first ecosystems.
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.
As cities experiment with automated vehicles, open data and blockchain to improve livability, they still must balance legacy and next-generation systems.
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.
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.
Los Angeles is reducing its attack surface by training employees and securing connected devices.
New technologies can help governments improve the way citizens travel by providing convenient, fast and cost-effective mobility.
Smart cities can increase security with a networking strategy that continually aligns the end-to-end architecture with business goals.
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