Internet of Things (IoT) networks are made of physical devices that can store, handle and exchange data. These systems are crucial for making smart cities.
Every project that results in the construction of a building that is not a “smart” is a project in which money savings has been lost, unnecessary natural resources have been consumed, and social improvements have not been delivered to citizens.
Outdated technology causes service delivery problems at all levels of government, including the legacy systems that state and local transportation departments rely on. But there’s a better way.
Under the direction of CIO Mark Wittenburg, Tempe, Arizona’s IT department has spent the last year promoting innovation while excelling at the basics.
Agencies that use digital document workflows and electronic signatures save energy, money and time on formerly manual processes.
In Georgia, digital services don’t end at IT consultations and website updates. Instead, they’ve prioritized a human-centric experience.
Zero trust cybersecurity can help keep digital work safe by combining specific people, processes and technologies to make security pervasive networkwide.
Failure is a central part of DevOps, which is a project management strategy that combines developers and operators on the entire product process.
New legislation mandating major updates to legacy systems have led agencies to fall into short-term remedy, but at the local level in New Orleans, they’ve captured this energy to improve the lives of residents.
In a world where there is literally nothing I cannot learn from my smartphone, I expect my government to be connected too. In doing this, it is important that governments continue to find the sweet spot between innovation and security without compromising accessibility and efficiency.