Randall Knol, an IT specialist at the Census Bureau, explains how the agency is implementing AI to correct data imputations caused by human error.
We’ve identified three mega trends that anyone interested in the future of cities should care about: data as a fuel for progress, intelligent experiences, and autonomous entities. Let’s explore each.
Bringing data together in open-source platforms provides a comprehensive understanding of the government agency’s network to help detect and thwart cybersecurity attacks.
It is important for cities to understand and adopt intelligent automation to advance their smart cities strategy, or risk falling behind.
Public sector leaders need all the help that they can get in defining their Smart Cities strategy. With programs like the Smart Cities Innovation Accelerator by Harvard, it’s clear that academia is leading the way in offering this guidance.
Given the advance of cyberattacks and security issues throughout government today, this focus on security needs to continue – and it makes it more important than ever that security teams are incorporated into the DevOps culture that is developing. This leads to DevSecOps – meaning thinking about application and infrastructure security from the start.
Businesses and urban residents are embracing technological innovation faster than many cities can react. With digital change happening in hyper-speed, urban leaders need to act now to bridge the technology gap between their cities and stakeholders.
Leaders in government and industry must be thoughtful and circumspect as we race to the future. We must consider not only the implications of replacing humans with machines, but also the fallout of treating humans as machines along the way.
The Colorado SIPA User Conference is an annual free event that brings together the biggest innovators and thinkers in Colorado government technology to talk about serving Colorado communities with technology.
Agencies will struggle to adopt artificial intelligence (AI) if they don’t consider how it will impact their employees, according to two federal officials.