Greensboro, N.C., is using an inexpensive yet effective wireless system to get more productivity out of employees on the go.
A new wireless system is helping Seattle prevent wastewater overflows.
Wireless technology helps a Virginia town communicate and improve government services.
Desire is defeating tiny IT budgets as small jurisdictions lead their larger peers in developing and implementing technology.
A new content-management system is helping Denver manage its mountainous Web site.
The Montana Virtual Human Services Pavilion continues to add services for its users.
In an effort to take the burden off overworked dispatchers, Seattle and San Antonio are putting information about emergency incidents on the Web in real time.
The Global Cities Dialogue gathers cities from five continents to learn about and exchange experiences related to information technology.
New legislation and renewed federal interest in telemedicine may help put an end to the outdated laws and regulations that have kept it from going prime-time.
The Hampton Roads Information Technology Consortium has reduced costs while increasing service delivery and economic competitiveness.
The Regional Computer Center earns its place in Cincinnatis IT field.
Residents living in a city-county combination have to deal with only a single level of government.
Former NLC President Brian O'Neill guides the city of brotherly love toward technological utopia.
Don't have the time or talent to build your own electronic-commerce application? Now you can buy one.
Tennessee and its two higher-education systems are outsourcing their consolidated telecommunications networks to increase bandwidth.
The Georgetown Fire Department in South Carolina has pertinent and updated information right at its fingertips.
Cities are offering employees a chance to learn in education technology centers.
A multijurisdictional Web page presents weather warnings and readiness recipes.
The National League of Cities honors five communities for integrating information technology into their ways of life.
The Paperless Packet Project in Lenexa, Kan., allows city officials to "use technology to work smarter."
There's more to telecommuting than just sitting around in your pajamas while you talk to your boss or clients on the phone.