COMMENTARY | Oversight and regulation may seem dramatic and anti-growth at the moment, but it is a necessary check on big tech.
COMMENTARY | How we value our privacy has a lot to do with what we get in return. This is true in both the private and public sector.
Tech companies often fail to tell users how their data will be employed. Sometimes, the firms can’t even anticipate it themselves.
A new report questions the widespread use of risk assessment tools. But one city says their system proves algorithms can be implemented fairly.
It is not simply a numbers game: diversity is a proven “differentiator” that research shows makes organizations better.
Gov. Matt Bevin has offered no solution to the boondoggle he inherited, a plan to bring high-speed internet to Kentucky’s remote corners.
COMMENTARY | Congress may pass federal privacy laws to prevent a patchwork of state laws from arising. That's important for low-income Americans.
The Federal Aviation Administration gave its first OK to drone company to deliver commercial goods.
U.S. Sen. Ed Markey’s, D-Mass., sweeping privacy framework would limit the amount of data companies collect on users and require more transparency about how it’s being used.
A bill introduced Monday would create a grant program for cash-strapped states that want to bolster their digital defenses.
The bill, awaiting the governor's signature, would prevent non-neutral service providers from using taxpayer money.
COMMENTARY | The president of the Consumer Technology Association says California's privacy law—along with proposed legislation in Washington state and Massachusetts—will create a tangle of rules that "stifle competition and choke small businesses."
The Interior Department flew more than 10,000 unmanned missions to survey federal land, monitor wildlife and respond to natural disasters.
COMMENTARY | Local and state governments should take steps now so that next year's count reflects everybody in a region.
“For most organizations email is a weakness, as much as we try and educate our user population,” said the city’s IT director.
State legislation pushed by one company to require contractors to install the software would compromise data privacy and carry steep costs for companies and governments, the groups argue.
The U.S. Conference of Mayors President on how he and his peers are helping residents confront the realities of today's economy—and what comes next.
In Anderson, South Carolina, school officials traded inclement weather closures for remote learning.
“We can only succeed better as we do more collaboration among all the government entities,” said the state’s CTO.
The federal government could do more to promote innovation at the state and local levels by doing less, according to San Jose’s mayor.
Help us tailor content specifically for you: