Whether you live in a small town or large metropolis, you might be noticing profound changes in the way you interact with local government. Cities around the world – from San Francisco to Singapore and many in between – are leveraging emerging technologies to deploy smart, connected cities.
There’s no doubt that the future will be augmented by AI, and organizations and society will benefit. Implementation is happening slowly — as it should. While AI offers promise, it’s not an endeavor to undertake without preparation.
Cloud can improve every agency’s workflows by enabling automation and reducing the manual processes for employees, saving workforces energy and time.
Data cleaning and thorough analysis is a necessary part of government functions, but now there are tools to streamline the process and jumpstart solutions.
Cloud migrations are easier with automation as it reduces the amount of manual labor, letting humans focus on more complex, mission-critical work.
We’ve gone far and wide to provide you with perspectives on the possibility and promise of AI applied to government services, but today I’d like to talk about where we are today and what I hope the future holds for a technology that in many ways is still in its infancy.
The use of AI and open data holds great potential for communicating important information to residents.
Drones are an accepted (though with reservations or downright hatred by some individuals) part of our lives. But did you know you do not have the right to fly them wherever or whenever you please?
There are three impactful ways that RPA can materially improve the work life of the federal worker.
Rapid prototyping is a process that quickly develops, experiments with, and learns how software technologies might further prove that a concept is advantageous for a mission, business, or user. It is about accepting and embracing an uncertain world that rapidly evolves – and for software systems to rapidly evolve with it.