Dispatches from our coverage of the tools, strategies and systems fueling tech- and data-driven innovation in city governments.
Property owners in the Ohio capital's core are rethinking the relationship between cars and jobs.
We hope you'll join us as we explore partnerships, technology and smart cities live from the National Association of Counties Annual Conference.
Meanwhile, Ohio’s capital is forging ahead with plans for millions of dollars in high-tech transportation upgrades. U.S. DOT officials will visit the city this week.
Contrary to a recent article, “smart” transportation technologies like those from Sidewalk Labs aren’t really a big secret. Plus, cities want them.
“They were able to connect the problems they identified to specific technology solutions that are measurable,” said Transportation Secretary Anthony Foxx.
With additional local investment, $140 million is now committed to the winning plan submitted by Ohio’s capital, but the other finalist cities will be seeing more federal and private assistance to pursue their visions, too.
“It’s really started a wave of innovative thought in transportation,” Transportation Secretary Anthony Foxx said of the grant competition.
Carless households currently face major mobility disadvantages in Ohio’s capital, but civic leaders hope to change that.
Anthony Foxx touts an overwhelming response to the federal competition, which will showcase the “outstanding potential to transform the future of urban transportation.”
Campaign Zero examines how police unions try to hide officer misconduct.
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