More AI & Automation Articles
Department of Homeland Security is calling on entrepreneurs and small businesses to help improve its emergency response, law enforcement, border protection and cyber risk management capabilities.
The National Robotics Initiative 2.0 is focusing even more on seamlessly integrating robots to assist humans in every aspect of life.
Amazon announced a number of services that can help public-sector agencies take better advantage of machine learning, robotics and satellite management.
Rather than asking humans to adapt to their nonhuman teammates, developers should design technology to serve as a good team player.
Researchers are developing algorithms that can detect when malware uses adversarial machine learning to attack networks and evade detection.
The Angler program proposes an underwater robotic system that autonomously surveys the sea floor and can physically manipulate manmade objects.
In new details released on its urban air mobility challenge, NASA says participants should from a consortia to share data.
Agencies can often use the equipment they have to experiment with artificial intelligence, but they may want to opt for high-performance computers for applications that need greater compute power and scalability.
Government leaders and stakeholders find that artificial intelligence can help to address significant mission and performance challenges and that agencies would benefit from increased sharing of effective practices and lessons learned.
Best in Class recognitions highlight the public-sector potential of automation, machine learning, IoT and drone defenses.
Health and Human Services' BuySmarter initiative capitalizes on machine learning, robotic process automation and blockchain to access real-time information on departmentwide pricing.
With unstructured maintenance data hampering strategic decision-making, the Navy’s Military Sealift Command turned to machine learning for help.
With analytics and machine learning, Wake County, N.C., is removing much of the human subjectivity from the process.
To reduce the time state workers spend on repetitive tasks, Ohio’s Department of Administrative Services has turned to bots.
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