Digital and smart technologies are transforming our world. The ubiquity of IoT raises operational excitement. It also raises cybersecurity concerns.
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.
Autonomous vehicles are much closer to hitting the market than many realize, but while manufacturers and technologists try to fine-tune the machines, governments are fine-printing the regulations that will legislate the automobiles of the future.
Automation speeds up service delivery while reducing human error, helping governments protect sensitive information while completing their missions.
The Department of Defense created Comply to Connect (C2C) as a way to secure its growing array of network endpoints. Let’s discuss how that works.
California recently became America’s first with laws mandating basic security standards for IoT devices. The move may inspire similar legislation elsewhere.
Digitization means different things to different people, but most would agree that business transformation is occurring because of digitization. Let’s define what digitization is, why it is happening now and how it will impact public sector business or mission.
Better access to technology and connectivity can allow seniors to access telemedicine, use IoT, and stay in touch while maintaining independence longer in the home of choice.
Smart cities are ultimately highly integrated, outcomes-driven operations that want to make the most of their data to improve the citizen experience.