As momentum builds for this newer form of mobility, cities, counties and states will face increasing pressure to craft policies for flying taxis. A pilot involved in the effort maps out the challenges to come.
As the market for technology companies serving government has exploded, state and local agencies have never had more options for solutions that fit their specific needs.
From permitting and licensing to public safety and artificial intelligence, the market for tech companies serving state and local government hit record M&A highs in 2021 — and it's just getting started.
The product launch follows the company’s acquisition of MUNIRevs and the spinoff of GovOS as a Kofile subsidiary. The tools are designed to help streamline work and reduce errors for local governments.
The new product goes deeper on geographic information, offering data such as property assessment, outlines, demographics and building type — even in rural and tribal areas. It comes amid an influx of broadband funding.
In 2022, the city of Dublin, Ohio, plans to unveil its digital identity project that allows users to confirm their residency, respond to custom surveys and earn “Dublin Points” through a centralized app.
The “In Case You Missed It” crew and a special guest discuss some of 2021’s biggest government tech news, from Tyler Technologies’ blockbuster buyout of NIC to the increasingly essential nature of broadband.
Object Archive is designed to help universities, governments and other enterprises store information in more efficient ways. The launch reflects the ongoing rise in data storage needs for publicly funded organizations.
The four-year-old Virginia-based startup, which works in the public health and human services arena, has bought out the nearly three-decade-old company for its claim and disbursement software.
As local and state governments gear up for federal stimulus dollars, the firm is releasing software that allows members of the public to rank budgeting choices against each other to show where their priorities lie.
A new approach to solving government's cybersecurity workforce gap. A city ends its scooter ban. And a look at the year ahead in the gov tech market. The "In Case You Missed It" crew takes a walk through the week's news.
First responders, emergency dispatchers and public safety technology vendors are preparing to deal with a cold reality: Much less federal funding for 911 upgrades than needed or expected. What happens next for response times and innovation?
One market expert expounds on the combined influences of the pandemic and multiple federal spending bills — and why 2022 will be the year the gov tech ecosystem gets real at the grass-roots level.
The new company, the product of the recent mergers of the three firms, plans expansion and a hiring binge. The move reflects increased activity in the public records and communications space of the gov tech industry.
While Zencity has traditionally given local governments a way to listen to constituents, Civil Space offers tools to open a two-way dialogue between them — pushing Zencity down the continuum of engagement.
As transit agencies face employee shortages, an Israeli firm is selling AI-powered software to better match drivers with preferred shift. The goal is to improve retention and morale and make routes more efficient.