Using funds from the American Rescue Plan Act to modernize legacy systems by moving to the cloud and expanding workforce and analytics tools, agencies can expedite pandemic recovery while forging a strategic path to long-term benefits and overall service improvements.
The Boulder, Colo., Police Department’s new open data portal lets the public view and download crime data as part of an effort to boost transparency and reduce crime.
The Texas Military Department is testing Public Infrastructure Network Nodes that incorporate 5G, edge computing, radar, lidar, enhanced GPS and intelligent transportation systems into one system.
The Federal Communications Commission released what it called “the first ever standardized look” at mobile broadband coverage from the U.S.’s largest wireless providers.
Move PGH combines a smartphone app and 25 mobility hubs to give lower income residents a seamless digital and physical framework for getting around the city.
New York City’s Department of Finance is working to develop a blockchain proof-of-concept that would make data in property documents transparent and immutable and detect and reduce deed fraud.
By reshaping their digital tools, beginning with transportation-based identity systems, cities can create new ways for residents to interact with the urban environment around them.
Gov. Larry Hogan announced a partnership with the National Security Agency, the creation of a chief data officer and chief privacy officer positions and a new university institute to tackle the state’s cyber challenges.
Reliable, qualitative data has helped some communities improve safety and access to transit services.
The Eureka, Calif., Police Department uses a cloud- and artificial intelligence-based system to quickly find faces, license plates and computer screens that need to be redacted.