The top performers in this year’s Digital Cities Survey from the Center for Digital Government pushed through the challenges of COVID-19 while continuing to innovate and engage with residents.
This week, local leaders approved an ordinance that would limit where communications companies could place the increasingly popular antennas.
Drones might be a better solution for controlling mosquitoes in remote areas that ground vehicles have a hard time accessing.
Stockton, Calif., and tech entrepreneurs are exploring whether access to a no-strings paycheck has the potential to end poverty.
Doctors with Sutter Health, Kaiser Permanente and St. Joseph Health have started using cellphones and mobile devices to meet with their patients.
Each winning city will receive an individualized Readiness Workshop and host of tech tools to help further its efforts toward becoming a smart city.
YourT1Wifi, which operates in Northern Idaho, is allowing customers to request that access to Facebook and Twitter be blocked following the widespread bans against President Trump on the platforms last Friday.
The Columbia, Tenn., city finance department is now seeking $65,000 in funding to upgrade its finance and accounting software with vendor E-Government Solutions, which comes after a year’s worth of work.
Fiber optic based Internet at speeds up to 1 Gbps will extend to Smyrna, Hickory Grove and western York County in rural South Carolina, with upgrades potentially taking as long as two or three years.
One startup is hoping that its 3D-printed dwellings will play a part in the battle for affordable housing by making shelter quicker and more affordably than other options on the market.
The city of Independence has been working to fully recover from a ransomware attack that struck late last year. The utility billing process has not yet returned to normal.
New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo is now proposing changes that he says would give patients in the state more telehealth options and the ability to more quickly investigate complaints about doctors.
Republicans and Democrats in the Iowa Legislature say they plan to pay special focus on bridging the state's so-called digital divide, a tech discrepancy gap that has been accentuated by the outbreak of COVID-19.