The publication covers the worlds of regulation and digital government and includes articles about AI and licensing reforms. Thentia recently raised $10 million as the company continues its U.S. expansion.
The acquisition, financed by the private equity firm that owns CivicPlus, will add three pieces of software revolving around compliance in the government interaction space to a rapidly diversifying technology portfolio.
The “urban intelligence” software and mapping company helps public agencies prioritize climate resilience projects, among other tasks. The fresh capital will go toward tools addressing climate vulnerability.
The massive deal — the largest for government technology — was completed just more than a year ago. Now financial results are starting to tell the story about the acquisition, and soon tech buyers will notice changes.
The acquisition, with a value up to $14.5 million, will give Rekor both vast amounts of data to feed its intelligent traffic solutions as well as access to long-standing customer relationships across the country.
The Israel-based company has raised $260 million in total, with new funding coming amid a product release and international expansion. Earlier this year, Optibus increased its North American footprint via acquisition.
The IT and consulting firm serves state and local agencies — including large departments in California — and is also working on a rebrand and new website. New subscription services are also in the mix for M Corp clients.
Katie Tobin was a fellow with the Truman National Security Project and worked in national security before joining Google. She discusses the innovative ways that technology is being used in today's hybrid workforce.
A law enforcement agency in England will use software from the U.S. firm, which already sells to more than 100 agencies in this country and Australia. The move comes amid rising international government technology deals.
After two years of legal proceedings, Clearview AI agreed this week to limit the sale of its facial recognition software to government agencies as part of a settlement reached with the American Civil Liberties Union.
The technology will use GPS data from mobile devices to route calls to the nearest 911 dispatch center, making it more likely the call goes to the right place. And dispatchers won't have to do anything to get it.
The government technology company, focused on local agencies, has launched a single interface for many of the most important daily tasks that face public officials, including permitting and licensing.
Using the Center for Digital Government's surveys of cities and counties across the U.S., we've identified the tech companies most commonly named as a top partner for public-sector IT organizations.
The $5 million deal, involving a U.A.E.-based company, is focused on tech for extracting data from devices' volatile memory. That will help police and companies investigate digital evidence as well as cyber attacks.
The company already handles billing for 15 million households overseas and expects to gain in the U.S. via its Salesforce-based customer information system. It becomes the latest U.K. gov tech firm to expand here.
Joe Cicero spent much of his career in the classroom before joining Microsoft to evangelize the benefits of remote device management for schools. Here he discusses all the new ways schools have found to make tech work.