New guidelines offer a data template for cities to apply across sectors and initiatives to increase cyber-physical security and compliance and minimize risk.
With the 2020 presidential election approaching, security experts, lawmakers and even election vendors themselves are calling for more rigorous testing of election equipment and stricter security standards for the private companies that provide election-related services.
The event addressed the increasing use of texts to 911 that request help from public safety-fire, emergency medical services or law enforcement, especially from people with limited English proficiency.
Harnessing new prediction technology, federal authorities hope to sharpen the disaster warnings they send directly to cellphones, as well as to state and county emergency managers, to make the warnings faster and clearer about life-threatening conditions.
States partnering with the National Governors Association will get help refining their priorities and developing action plans to improve cybersecurity.
The California city has extended access well beyond first responders to include a wide range of supporting agencies.
The IU Cybersecurity Clinic will help organizations better manage cyberattacks, protect intellectual property and improve privacy.
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.
Last year, more than 116,000 responders trained at the mock municipality, coached by instructors who have confronted some of the nation’s most horrific moments, from the wake of 9/11 to hurricanes Harvey and Katrina.