State and federal funding for higher education has many administrators in a spending mood, but sometimes the most important conversations to have are the hard ones. Now is the time to plan for worst-case scenarios.
Hoping to make Bay County a hub for underwater systems, AMIkids Panama City Marine Institute in Florida offers students hands-on experience with manning remotely operated vehicles and reading the software that runs them.
A new 23,400-square-foot Automotive Technology Building hosts a two-year program to give college students and dual-enrolled high schoolers entry-level skills for the automotive service and repair industry.
The annual camp highlights the growing industry of esports, or competitive video gaming, which led the university to start its own master's program in esports management and other schools to devise their own programming.
The transition to EVs will cost the auto industry billions and likely create more mergers, but leaders of top Michigan-based suppliers consider the tech-driven evolution more opportunity than concerning disruption.
Google will require vaccinations for employees working on the company’s in-person campuses, becoming the first major tech company in the country to issue a widespread mandate for its employees.
An Ohio-funded program that reimburses companies up to $2,000 per each credentialed worker is now allowing employers to retrain current and potential employees in technology-related jobs, some related to cybersecurity.
In Oregon, state employees who worked in person during the height of the pandemic will receive a one-time hazard payment, which can differ based on how many hours a person logged.
Before the pandemic, Brunswick, Ga., received a roughly $1.7 million grant to establish a bus system. The city must now figure out how to make the system sustainable given how COVID-19 can affect ridership patterns.
Different experts weigh in on whether the trend of organizations competing hard to hire the best technology people is here to stay. The answer could have important implications for state and local government.
Signed in June by Gov. Jared Polis, a new law aims to fight disinformation by requiring the state department of education to maintain an online bank of materials about media literacy, should schools want to use it.
Researchers at the University of Massachusetts Medical School are working on an app for teens that would engage them with texts from peers who quit using e-cigarettes and reward them with points, similar to a game.
The Grand Forks Region Economic Development Corporation is working to secure grant funding, apportioned by the state Legislature for career and technical education, to build facilities for Grand Forks Public Schools.
A task force convened by the state agency in charge of enforcing the California Political Reform Act is recommending the creation of a digital archive to track online advertisements promoting candidates for state office.
Officials recommended keeping a screenshot of that code in your phone — which may be increasingly handy as a growing number of restaurants and bars require proof of COVID-19 vaccination as the delta variant surges.
Baltimore City has paid an extra $261,998 in severance to workers from its Office of Information and Technology, according to a new report released Tuesday by the Office of the Inspector General.
The Richmond County Sheriff's Office in Georgia is employing a camera system from Altanta-based company Flock Safety to track down criminals. Those who use the system claim it's not a threat to privacy.
Members of a utility coalition led by American Electric Power have agreed to install EV charging stations along major highways running from Maine to Texas. The plan is for stations to be less than 100 miles apart.
When word got out that a sample of the late Anthony Bourdain's voice in a documentary was created by artificial intelligence, critics and skeptics took aim. But deepfake tech could change audio work forever.
Patients who need a doctor, nurse practitioner, counselor or other health professional will continue to benefit from video or telephone visits after the COVID-19 pandemic, central Illinois officials said Monday.
Hacking of patient info reported to the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services have soared 153 percent to 276 incidents this year compared with the same period in 2020, according to a federal database.