Beyond ensuring overall network security, government cybersecurity specialists have several ways of locking down a smartphone.
When the Mesa, Ariz., SMS chatbot goes live in June, city residents will be able to get answers to text-message questions and pay bills.
These devices can address demanding environments, application-specific concerns as well as security and privacy issues facing government agencies.
The devices are increasing the efficiency of Massachusetts’ probation officers monitoring low-risk offenders mandated not to drink alcohol.
In a demonstration of security vulnerabilities in popular products, Federal Trade Commission researchers hacked into and took control of consumer-grade drones.
Unified, multimodal emergency communications can help municipalities share potentially life-saving information more efficiently and effectively.
An enhanced 911 solution lets users create online safety profiles that include any information they would want response teams to have in an emergency.
The investigator's digital forensics toolkit expands with the addition of 23,000 mobile apps to the National Software Reference Library.
Technology used by law enforcement agencies to track the location of a cell phone needs to be better regulated, a House report concluded.
The Department of Transportation has proposed a rule that would require industry to include vehicle-to-vehicle communication technology in new vehicles.
Two separate IT units -- one standard IT group and a second one for digital technology -- can help organizations work with legacy systems in today’s disruptive environment.
Hacks of phone-based fingerprint readers and facial recognition software underscore the need for multifactor identification.
An animated White House will appear on any $1 bill when viewed with the new 1600 app.
Agencies believe that using social media to showcase the more interesting aspects of government work can help recruit the next-generation workforce.