Innovation comes from a marriage of collaboration and empathy. These are traits of organizations that embrace the concept of open innovation.
I’ve had the privilege of recently working for two disruptors in the federal government.
Tim Schmit has spent 20 years developing weather satellites that produce the data that goes into the life-saving forecasts that we take for granted.
Globally, projections suggest there will be a cybersecurity workforce shortage of 1.8 million by 2022.
State and local government employees across the country have found themselves in the midst of a technological crisis: outdated infrastructures, higher citizen expectations and IT hiring challenges are just a few of the concerns being raised.
Efficiency is everything in government. That’s why increasing productivity has stepped into the spotlight for government organizations as they seek new methods to serve increasing citizen expectations. But how can government productivity be increased with lacking resources and rampant budget cuts?
Data on car accidents is collected by a disparate set of state, federal, and local governments, but by facilitating sharing and access, Ariel Gold is gaining new insights into how our roads work.
Nanomaterials can be used to create unique patterns on products for identification, using markings that are impossible to replicate.
MyPass Austin is a blockchain-enabled platform that facilitates resident access to vital social and health services by digitizing their identification and other key records.