Plus, Texas creates a new division that will oversee the Broadband Development Office, the federal government has awarded nearly $7.7 million to tribal groups developing community broadband plans, and more.
- Crime-Detection Tech a ‘Force Multiplier’ for Lima, Ohio, PD
- California’s Concealed Weapons Breach Worse than First Reported
- South Middleton Schools Recommends Fees for Student Devices
- STEM 'Imaginarium' in Kansas to Work with Local Schools
- Illinois Launches Database for Tracking Illegal Firearm Info
In a recent quarterly briefing, representatives of the Cobb County Sheriff's Office touted a series of new technology purchases they said are aimed at improving safety for deputies and inmates.
Galluzi has been the head of the state's enterprise systems for just over a year. Nevada's previous CIO stepped down in November, citing the changing responsibilities of the office and limited resources.
Google Public Sector, a new subsidiary, will focus on governments that want to build better digital tools and processes and replace legacy systems. Amazon and Google increasingly are vying for public-sector clients.
Bellingham and Whatcom County libraries are responding to a potential malware incident that crippled digital services. County officials report that patron data does not appear to have been compromised in the attack.
Highly detailed data around cycling and pedestrian activity has not always been easy to come by. Public officials and micromobility advocates stress the need for better data to make the case for more and better infrastructure.
All Californians with a permit to carry a concealed handgun had their personal information exposed online after a breach of the California Department of Justice’s 2022 Firearms Dashboard Portal.
The Civic Bicycle Commuting project is a coalition of organizations in Los Angeles working on a data-driven, community-based platform that encourages bike commuting and makes it easy and accessible.
Veteran esports leaders on Tuesday at the ISTELive 22 annual conference explained the myriad benefits of those programs, from promoting social-emotional well-being to laying the groundwork for technical careers.
Seeing a problem with keeping computers organized when they're turned in to teachers, an Ohio school district will assign students one device to keep for fifth through eighth, and then ninth through 12th grade.
A program being developed by Sutter County Probations Office in California will partner with middle schools to teach life skills in the digital age, addressing topics like digital footprints and cyber bullying.
The Idaho college's new $27 million facility left its duct work and HVAC intentionally exposed so students could see it. It will house programs such as IT, engineering, industrial electronics and auto mechanics.
Jonathan Wisbey, the chief technology officer who was involved in several of New Orleans Mayor LaToya Cantrell’s IT initiatives — including the use of surveillance technology and the smart cities program — has resigned.
Subpoenas sent this month are seeking evidence of whether election conspiracy theorists gained unauthorized access to Georgia voting equipment and copied sensitive files in Coffee County after the 2020 election.
The newly formed Latah County Broadband Coalition in Idaho hopes that even residents who live in the most remote areas of the county will have access to high-speed Internet in the future.
Aging parking meters — 587 of them, to be exact — throughout the city have officials considering a more modern solution. One possibility is replacing them with central, credit card-friendly machines on each block.
Developers of the newly updated website say it will provide more transparency on how the state’s school districts are spending COVID-19 relief funds, and eventually how it relates to student outcomes.
City officials have said tunnels are a way to reduce congestion by moving commuters from surface roadways into underground electric shuttle vehicles, which could be less expensive to build than a traditional subway route.
The recent American Library Association Annual Conference in Washington, D.C., saw a gathering of librarians and the companies that sell them tech products for their work, some of which provide a glimpse of the future.
A Monday panel at the ISTELive 22 Conference in New Orleans revealed how a coalition with the Council of Chief State School Officers and the Council of the Great City Schools is assessing ed-tech products and systems.