Ten public sector IT systems, including federal projects to expand digital services to users on global scale as well as local government apps designed to streamline citizens’ online experiences, were named winners of the 2015 GCN Awards for IT excellence.
The onTRAC system identifies achievement trends, tracks progress for students and provides a breakdown of critical data that teachers can use to create personalized learning plans.
The Pacific Research Platform will give researchers the ability to move data 1,000 times faster compared to speeds on today’s inter-campus shared Internet.
Researchers in Chicago have identified a host of risk factors that could lead to heath code violations and other analytics to help an overwhelmed food sanitation division inspect restaurants faster.
The state’s Industrial Commission has collected $1 million in civil penalties and increased employer compliance.
A report by Forrester Research, “Transform Government from the Outside In,” recommends four ways digital government can increase citizen satisfaction.
For roughly 30 years the FBI has virtually ignored a system meant to help cops track the behavioral patterns of violent criminals.
The Florida Department of Juvenile Justice will become the first state agency to conduct risk assessments using predictive analytics.
An online visualization explains critical analytics concepts in terms humans can understand.
Through the Innovation Challenge, the USDA and Microsoft are asking researchers to explore how to strengthen the nation’s food resilience by analyzing agricultural data.
Platform analytics can provide state and local governments with both proactive detection and defensive threat mitigation -- and the information learned can be shared across departments.
Birst gives users self-service enterprise-grade business intelligence user tools, while meeting corporate standards for data quality and security.
A revised list of "leading edge technologies" for the Alliant 2 contract reflects the General Services Administration's vision for near-future IT.
Systems developers from IBM and NVIDIA will work with applications scientists to develop the tools, technologies and applications that will perform best on the supercomputers.