Even as the opioid epidemic escalates, many government officials may not understand the true scope of the problem. But geo-enabled data and GIS mapping tools allow communities to visualize an accurate picture of how and where opioid abuse is impacting its citizens. GIS can provide a holistic picture of drug abuse, collect data in real… Read more »
Posts Tagged: Esri
Government agencies have more data at their disposal than ever before. Esri’s Christopher Thomas discussed how best to put that data to use with GIS.
Each year, government agencies lose billions of dollars due to fraud, waste and abuse. Government agencies tasked with fraud prevention are increasingly turning to geographic information system (GIS) platforms — utilizing maps, geo-enrichment and sophisticated data analytics — to tackle fraud, accurately identify patterns and problem areas and improve organizational efficiency.
If you work for a state or local government, you probably know how hard it is to plan for winter. Esri, a leading GIS company, might have a solution.
In one of the costliest hurricane seasons ever for the mainland United States, GIS mapping has emerged as a potentially life-saving tool.
Tens of thousands of U.S. citizens die from opioid overdoses every year. That’s why governments are using GIS solutions to combat the opioid epidemic with better-visualized data.
Government installations are large-scale, complex government facilities. Now the public sector is trying to take installations to the next level with smart installations. Using GIS can help.
Are you making your data meaningful and accessible?
The federal government is increasingly adopting industry best practices for earth observation and imagery workflows to improve service delivery and support the administration’s goals and other federal initiatives. At our recent event, three experts shared their takes on the ways imagery is modernizing workflows to enhance decision-making.
While mobile and GIS technology have evolved, however, they remain independent of each other in many state and local governments. Combining the two technologies can fundamentally shift the way cities, counties and states enable access to information.