To not only survive but flourish in a world of data, governments need a long-term strategy centered around building a strong digital foundation.
Posts By Meredith Trimble
The use of AI and open data holds great potential for communicating important information to residents.
Access to and insight from data across the government canlead to an effective, proactive development plan with financially successful outcomes.
Online dispute resolution not only makes citizen reporting easier. It speeds resolution. The result is improved citizen satisfaction as well as new efficiencies and costs savings for the agency.
To really move the needle in a way that sustainably transforms the organizational culture to a data-driven one, agencies need to progress beyond these initial ad-hoc use cases. They can do this by strategically harnessing the creativity and operational know-how of departmental staff to identify analytics opportunities enterprise-wide.
Establishing a long-term vision, creating buy-in through early successes, and empowering staff are crucial steps that only leaders can meaningfully take to address this evolution’s adaptive challenges and create a truly data-enabled organization.
Governments sit at the precipice of a digital, connected landscape. While they are uniquely positioned to create and carry out solutions to some of society’s most pressing problems, effectively implementing the organizational changes necessary to keep pace with the digital world remains a challenge.
While the data revolution can seem at odds with the pace of physical infrastructure development and the need for careful planning and consistency, the use of data can move the needle in transportation departments in beneficial ways.
The key to transforming government and creating sustainably healthy, vibrant, and safe communities is to break down these burdensome silos.
Data sharing and integration are the keys to breaking down silos and achieving the smart connections necessary for sustainability in a digital era. But what’s the difference between the two, and why does it matter?