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Posts Tagged: open-data
Box’s cloud-based platform for LEISP tightened DOJ’s control over the agency’s data access and governance, and enabled initimate partner collaborations.
While we can’t lower the cost of textbooks or help you ace your exam, we can provide some financial data transparency to the higher education space.
Artificial intelligence (AI) often works by magic. While seemingly nobody knows how it operates, people are amazed and inspired by the successes that AI has achieved.
The continued evolution of data transparency requires that governments move data from informing to enabling stakeholders. Pairing modern technology with the timeless art of storytelling is a key way to overcome current public sector challenges and solve real-world problems.
The Fourth U.S. National Action Plan for Open Government (NAP4) was released this month after a more than year-long delay. It offers eight key initiatives, a change from the 26, 23, and 40 initiatives published during the Obama administration, and applies for the next two years.
Government agencies across the country make public policy decisions every day — and most all public policy decisions involve issues that have a spatial component. As agencies strive to make more analytics-driven decisions, the decision makers rely more on the work of analysts. These analysts need to collect, manage, interpret, integrate, synthesize, analyze, and visualizeRead… Read more »
Today’s opioid crisis is a complex problem that affects governments at all levels. To make an impact on this significant problem, governments need a new approach that involves leveraging data and technology. Cloud-based technologies offer a way forward for better collaboration and data sharing sources.
In June 2018 at the AWS Public Sector Summit, AWS convened the first technology-focused Opioid Crisis Council, where stakeholders from across public sector and industry who play key roles in addressing the opioid epidemic gathered to identify common challenges and explore disruptive solutions.
The opportunity to use government data to take action on social problems is too big to pass up. The more accessible, discoverable, and usable data is, the bigger impact it can have on policymaking, scientific advancements, and business.