Texas is using GIS to reduce the boll weevil infestation responsible for destroying billions of dollars worth of crops.
Minnesota is using new software to make redistricting easier and more transparent.
Smaller, lower-cost GIS systems provide faster, more practical ways to map fast-moving wildfires.
An in-house experiment demonstrates the benefits of portal access to enterprise-wide mass transit data in California.
Technology helps expand horizons for a group of Hispanic girls in Carson City, Nev.
International Rescue Committee adopts GIS to speed aid to returning refugees.
A homemade GIS application dramatically simplifies redistricting.
GIS helps Louisiana officials chart oyster-bed leases in the state's 400,000 acres of "bottom waters."
DNA identification and GIS leverage health professionals closer to the nature of tuberculosis and its extinction.
A team approach paves the way for a standardized road information system.
A Virginia high school teaches the ABC's of GIS in a science program preparing students for the real world.
When the city of West Chicago, Ill., discovered a 30-square-mile area contaminated with radioactive waste, it was able to utilize GIS and geopiGPS technologies to help remediate the area.
To more efficiently regulate the preservation of its wetlands, New Jersey has developed a GIS basemap accurate to within an acre.