Shane Peterson, News Editor
This year's November elections promise to put many new faces into state legislatures and governor's offices, and the changing political landscape is creating challenges for state CIOs.View Past Issues
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Friction is still what makes America famous.
Cities around the country have installed red-light cameras to improve safety at intersections. Many drivers believe their real purpose is to generate revenue.
CIO's are appointed, not elected. Would changing that fact protect them from getting caught up in political storms?
Drivers hate 'em and cities love 'em for the revenue potential. Here's an update on those pesky intersection cameras.
CIOs are appointed, not elected. Would changing that fact protect them from getting caught up in political storms?
The use of smart cards in public transit has taken off.
CAL-photo is giving California law enforcement unprecedented access to 32 million driver's license photos.
States are pouring resources into automated travel and commuter information systems.
The New York Police Department's Compstat program has blossomed into more than just a crime-fighting tool.
When Minnesota wanted its IT projects to run more smoothly and with greater accountability, it created its own Project Management Academy.
Video technology opens a window on real-time traffic conditions for transportation managers.
The German feds join a list of governments turning to Linux.