News Staff

The companies deal in automated traffic enforcement solutions, including a growing suite of AI and data offerings. Now they are forming what they call the largest transportation enforcement company in the U.S.
A public-private program launched last year has helped thousands of students in Tennessee’s Hamilton County Schools acquire reliable Internet, building upon existing fiber-optic networks in Chattanooga.
Answer: Porsche is developing a system to help you find out.
Georgia Gov. Brian Kemp named Shawnzia Thomas CIO earlier today, replacing longtime state CIO Calvin Rhodes. She starts in the role on July 1, bringing with her 13 years of experience working for the state.
By integrating with course catalog software, its second acquisition this year, the learner engagement platform intends to make it easier for college students to plan and personalize their courses.
Answer: Pretty awful by the looks of this interactive map.
Multiple reports from Tutela, a company with access to network quality information, indicate that users, in many cases, are unlikely to notice differences between 5G and 4G based on data collected from 10 urban areas.
Carlos Perez is no longer serving as the CIO for the Wayne County, Mich., Department of Information Technology. His final day in the position was June 11, 2021. A permanent replacement has not yet been selected.
After more than eight years as CIO and director of the Information Services Department with San Mateo County, Calif., Jon Walton has stepped down. A recruitment will be conducted for a permanent replacement.
Answer: Seems like they all do these days.
Answer: We’re going to find out sometime later this year.
Amanda Daflos, the chief innovation officer for the city of Los Angeles, has stepped down from her post to accept an executive position at the Bloomberg Center for Public Innovation at Johns Hopkins University.
Welcome to The Districts newsletter, where we chronicle the people, issues and activities impacting special districts across the U.S. 
Welcome to The Districts newsletter, where we chronicle the people, issues and activities impacting special districts across the U.S.
By slowing down drivers 2 miles per hour in strategic areas during high-risk times of day, the startup and its government partners found they could reduce highway crashes in Southern Nevada.
Part of a strategic partnership to help historically black colleges and universities modernize their digital infrastructure and cybersecurity systems, the money will go toward student financial aid and tech services.
Utah Gov. Spencer Cox has named Department of Health Executive Director Rich Saunders as the state's first chief innovation officer. In his new role, Saunders will focus on improving responsiveness to residents.
The country's longest-serving state IT leader, Chief Information Officer Calvin Rhodes announced he was leaving his post at the end of June after a decade heading the Georgia Technology Authority.
Kehoe has garnered acclaim for his work with the largest county in the nation since he took on the role in 2017, as well as for his previous work as CIO for King County, Wash. Now he’s making the leap to the state level.
The money, which also comes from a foundation and city, will allow the company to deploy its software in three municipalities in San Mateo County, Calif. — where houses are among the most expensive in the nation.
Former Ohio agency CIO Jason Sankey brings both public- and private-sector experience to his new role as CIO for the city of Atlanta. The city’s previous CIO, Gary Brantley, stepped down in November 2020.
The company, which makes HR, payroll and other types of software for the public sector, has made at least three acquisitions since it took an initial private equity investment in 2016. Now it's taking on more.
Answer: To help find people during disasters.
Evanston, Ill., CIO Luke Stowe has been appointed as the city's administrative services director, a role he had held in an interim capacity since September 2019. He will still maintain leadership of the IT department.
Tyler is buying up a company that provides a range of corrections technology, including commissary management and video visits. Especially during the pandemic, it’s made tools like emails and texts free to inmates.