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The city has an existing contract with gunfire detection company ShotSpotter, and will add its devices to the area, considered a shopping hub. The move follows a shots-fired incident earlier this year outside a mall.
Albuquerque's legislative wish list includes some $40 million to boost video surveillance capabilities through the Real Time Crime Center as well as an expansion of the existing gunshot detection system.
The Albuquerque Police Department has implemented three new tools to help enable police to use a more informed response to calls for service. The tech could be especially impactful for community members with disabilities.
Proterra Inc., the South Carolina-based maker of all-electric transit buses, has filed for bankruptcy, leaving city transit agencies to wonder if their plans to introduce electric fleets will have to wait even longer.
New Mexico’s largest city is deploying technology from Tyler Technologies designed to automate planning, health inspection, permitting, wildlife management and other tasks. A city planning official explains why the city needs the new tools.
The city of Albuquerque, N.M., has announced that Mark Leech will lead the Department of Technology and Innovation. He takes over for Brian Osterloh, who retired at the end of March after nearly 20 years with the city.
As Albuquerque's Department of Technology and Innovation Director Brian Osterloh approaches the end of a nearly 20-year career with the local government, the search for his replacement has begun.
A new-to-the-market Internet service provider says it is ready to reach into even the most underserved parts of New Mexico’s largest city through a new licensing agreement with the local government there.