Urban designers are ready to help cities learn from each other, combing through data both old and new.
This stamp of approval for governance is certainly not a rubber stamp.
“There is a greater value to the data we maintain as a city than we anticipated,” according to the city’s chief innovation officer.
Standardized data is allowing the state to make more informed transportation decisions more often.
The COMPAS tool is widely used to assess a defendant’s risk of committing more crimes, but a new study puts its usefulness into perspective.
Local officials are hoping high-resolution, hydrodynamic models using fluid physics will improve preparedness and response in a low-lying region vulnerable to flooding.
Open Data America wants to do for other municipalities what it did in Cary, North Carolina.
IoT, autonomous vehicles, or analytics—CIO Stu Davis is thinking about how to handle a future awash in data.
“There’s a way to start quantifying things we wouldn’t normally capture,” according to San Bernardino County’s chief of behavioral health informatics.
Analytics could help us stem the opioid crisis. We just need to solve a few red tape and data problems.
Researchers and governments have teamed up through the Silicon Valley Regional Data Trust to craft better public policy and metrics.
PHOTOS: Treating raw sewage and stormwater involves a maze of pipes and plenty of data analytics, too.
“We’re coming to the point where we’re going to have smart cars on dumb roads,” WayCare's CEO said.
“Human data” analysis unlocks true public representation.
Predictive analytics are getting better at profiling the clinical impact of air- and heat-related emergencies, as well as the stress they place on response infrastructure.
Highlights from the Denver kickoff event for Route Fifty’s Roadshow series.
Top insights about procurement and contracting from the What Works Cities Summit.
Join us on April 18, where we’ll explore the DNA of good governance with Colorado Lt. Gov. Donna Lynne and Denver Mayor Michael Hancock.
The CEO of Taser International, now renamed Axon, says these connected systems would allow police to spend more time doing their jobs, rather than paperwork
Sign up for our daily newsletter: