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Artificial Intelligence

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The software giant announced this week that its suite of office products, including Excel, PowerPoint, Outlook and Word, will begin using OpenAI’s new GPT-4 artificial intelligence platform.
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In Massachusetts, the latest piece of technology to take the Internet by storm — ChatGPT— helped craft a bill aimed at regulating AI. But, the lawmaker behind the bill says the tech isn't ready to write laws without help.
The new services — announced at Google’s Next ’22 event — include Vertex AI Vision, which is designed to make it easier to use artificial intelligence technology such as image recognition.
The company aims to help emergency responders move past whiteboards and paper maps and adopt real-time, 3D technology. The investment comes as lessons emerge from the aftermath of Hurricane Ian.
The Biden-Harris administration's Office of Science and Technology Policy has released new guidance on the use of artificial intelligence with the hope of better protecting citizens' rights.
The county has partnered with Pano AI tech to monitor for wildfire activity. The technology uses high-definition cameras and artificial intelligence to help spot fires, check fuel conditions and zero in on specific locations.
The end product will ideally provide new city-owned technology that Cleveland could use to identify people responsible for dumping, according to CITO Roy Fernando, who has promised to use tech to improve city services.
New York City’s bus service will partner with Hayden AI on a project to use camera technology armed with artificial intelligence to help keep cars out of bus-only lanes.
We’ve been hearing about upcoming breakthroughs with quantum computing technology for several years, so what’s the latest from around the world?
From the future of transit to research still in the lab to space-based technology, our July/August magazine looks at emerging tech gaining ground and what it could mean for state and local government.
As natural disasters grow more severe across the country, local governments are increasingly using predictive analytics to understand where and when an emergency will impact their communities.
West Virginia CIO Josh Spence describes the problem of letting buzzwords get in the way of tech’s utility, plus how his state is using artificial intelligence for fraud detection.
Pennsylvania CIO John MacMillan explained that emerging tech has always been part of IT services. As long as it solves a problem, a technology is innovative regardless of whether it’s cutting edge.
As technologists continue to introduce bleeding-edge ideas like the metaverse that could change how we work, live and play online, is government prepared to regulate those new spaces?
Expanding broadband and health-care services is essential not only for getting everyone connected, but also for helping communities during and after tornadoes, earthquakes, hurricanes and other natural disasters.
The productive working relationship the city of Austin, Texas, has established with its local university can serve as a framework for other governments interested in improving their communities with technology.