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Digital Cities

 
The Digital Cities Survey is conducted annually in the summer: July - August. ALL United States cities, towns, villages and consolidated city/county governments are invited to participate in this survey, which examines the overall technology programs and plans of the city. The awards are presented concurrently with the National League of Cities conference held each November.”

Relay, an autonomous shuttle program launched in Fairfax County, Va., in October 2020, is offering officials a better understanding of how driverless shuttles navigate live traffic and how to improve work zone safety.
The Center for Digital Government (CDG) invites U.S. cities to participate in the 20th anniversary Digital Cities Survey.

The Center for Digital Government survey commends cities using technology to better serve their citizens despite new challenges triggered by the pandemic.
Open to all U.S. cities, the survey selected national leaders in the Top 10 characteristics of a Digital City: Leadership Alignment, Citizen-centric, Efficient, Data Governance, Secure, Resilient, Staffed/ Supported, Connected, Innovative, and Best Practices.
Open to all U.S. cities, the survey questions focused on the Top 10 characteristics of a Digital City: Open, Citizen-centric, Collaborative, Secure, Staffed/Supported, Connected, Efficient, Resilient, Innovative, with use of Best Practices.
Our infographic highlights key takeaways about how cities across the country are using IT and what they see on the horizon.
Open to all U.S. cities, the survey questions focused on the Top 10 characteristics of a Digital City: Open, Mobile, Engaged, Collaborative, Secure, Staffed/Supported, Connected, Efficient, Resilient, and use of Innovation and Best Practices.
This year's winners are focused on deploying technology where it makes the most impact for residents.
While the data from the previous year represents a look back at major trends of the year, it also paints a picture of where public-sector IT teams will be focused in the future.
Our infographic highlights key findings about how cities are using IT as well as where efforts are headed next.
This year’s top digital cities know data demands are only going to grow, and they want to be prepared.
Open to all U.S. cities, the survey recognizes leading examples of cities using technology to improve services, boost efficiencies, and increase government transparency and citizen engagement.
Open to all U.S. cities, the survey questions focused on the Top 10 initiatives for which cities were most proud in the areas of citizen engagement, policy, operations, and technology and data.
Center for Digital Government Names 2014 Digital Cities Survey Winners
Center for Digital Government and National League of Cities Congratulate 2013 Digital Cities Survey Winners