At its recent annual meeting, the U.S. Conference of Mayors voiced support for a number of tech-related initiatives.
The Department of Transportation wants to preserve the spectrum that has been set aside for connected vehicle communications, according to one of the agency's top managers.
New guidelines offer a data template for cities to apply across sectors and initiatives to increase cyber-physical security and compliance and minimize risk.
Traffic safety and mobility systems can collect and analyze data that helps enforce speed limits, spot vehicles flagged by police and alleviate congestion.
A new report makes sense of how local governments are adapting to the fast-changing world of big data, the internet of things and other smart-city technologies.
The system will monitor and share data in real-time to enhance safety and improve traffic flow.
The Replica technology takes de-identified location data from cellphones and pulls it into a dashboard that shows how, when, where and why people actually move around the city.
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.
Sign up for our newsletter.