Although more widespread data sharing could vastly improve digital services delivery, many agencies find cultural resistance tough to overcome, a new report says.
A pilot program testing automated cybersecurity data feeds to state and local governments drastically reduced the time it took them to deploy defensive operations.
To improve mobility and traffic safety in downtown areas, some cities are testing technology that uses smartphone apps to give parking departments much-needed data.
The Army wants data science or machine learning solutions that will drastically change how it recruits, develops distributes talent across the force.
The Defense Threat Reduction Agency is testing wearables that report biometric data to a machine-learning algorithm to warn health officials when service members may be developing the COVID-19 virus.
TranSEC delivers real-time estimations of street-level traffic that engineers can use to manage citywide traffic flow.
More than any other single change, digitization can make a government more resilient in the face of disruption.
Researchers have developed an algorithm that may optimize vaccine distribution by targeting the people that have the maximum reachability into their social network.
Wastewater-based epidemiology offers an early warning signal that the SARS-CoV-2 virus, which causes COVID-19, is present in a community.
Census Bureau leaders have claimed that 99.98% of U.S. households were accounted for. But experts, including a former Census Bureau director and a number of leading researchers, have pointed out that “accounted for” is not the same as “counted” and that the 99.98% figure means little until the bureau releases more information about its data quality.