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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.
GTY plans to go private after being acquired by a private equity firm. Industry experts talk about what this means for government customers and whether this type of deal can happen again as the industry grows.
The company, with the backing of one of the only Native American-owned venture capital firms in the U.S., is taking applications to get technology into the hands of tribal law enforcement to make better use of data.
The cloud-based software provider to public agencies launched in 2016 and now sells tools for procurement, budgeting, permitting and other government tasks. The deal values GTY at $363 million, according to one source.
On this week’s episode of “In Case You Missed It,” the crew talks with Google Cloud’s Quinn Chasan about how adopting AI has become easier than many in the public sector realize — and how it’s already helping them.
The Canadian firm, which helps streamline occupational licenses, has raised $10 million in fresh capital. It also plans to set up a regional HQ in Oklahoma after winning a big state technology contract there.
A new seed funding round featuring U.S. investors will help the U.K. startup brings its road and railway monitoring tech to more American locations. Route Reports expects to grow via federal infrastructure spending.
The newly formed alliance will serve as a resource to help public safety organizations in the U.S. with sharing, learning about and reacting to cyber threat intelligence from a number of partner entities.
The Mesa, Ariz.-based company, which was recently acquired by a Canadian firm, has been in business since 1995. Now it’s offering a more modern software-as-a-service version of its law enforcement technology.
The company hopes to gain revenue by offering upgrades to the free software offered to emergency dispatch agencies. The funding round comes as NG911 work gains more investor and public interest.
Although the dollar amounts were down relative to last year's blockbuster deals, the number of transactions has remained high with activity from Avolve, NEOGOV, RapidSOS, ClearGov, Tyler Technologies and more.
This week, the “In Case You Missed It” crew talks about weapon detection in light of the New York subway shooting and the Center for Digital Government’s Teri Takai gives an overview of the Government Experience Awards.