As civic technologists gather for this year’s Code for America Summit, there are some key themes worth repeating.
Nominations for the third annual Route Fifty Navigator Awards are now open!
Louisville, Kentucky is making the infrastructure for analyzing historic Waze data available to anyone who partners on the process.
The public-private partnership wants one up and running in the next six months.
“Technology will displace workers from some, and potentially many jobs...but we have no reason to think technology will eliminate work in the economy as a whole,” said John Schmitt, vice president of the Economic Policy Institute.
A device that resembles an old phonograph may soon be used to jam and shut down vehicles like the one that killed 10 people in Toronto.
Technology can help make services accessible to vulnerable and disadvantaged citizens.
Hurricane Harvey focused the city's efforts to use technology, citizen engagement and lessons from around the world to steer its disaster response and address long-term needs.
STATE AND LOCAL ROUNDUP | Mississippi governor orders county-owned bridges closed … Kentucky’s new pension law … mapping Alaska’s thawing permafrost … and N.Y.C., Salt Lake City selected for wireless research testing.
Scottsdale, Arizona’s assistant city manager discusses how boosting engagement with residents can be more than just a marketing gimmick.
If so, be sure to register and watch the digital edition on April 11.
Ahead of Route Fifty’s “City in Beta” event, San Jose Deputy City Manager Kip Harkness outlines how the city is working to become “as innovative as the Silicon Valley population we serve.”
Apps like Waze, Google Maps, and Apple Maps may make traffic conditions worse in some areas, new research suggests.
At a civic tech pitch led held by mayors at SXSW, innovators put forward solutions to pressing problems facing cities.
We asked South Bend Mayor Pete Buttigieg about a recent Politico headline, automation and much more at SXSW.
According to the former mayors of Albuquerque and Philadelphia: “It’s our job to make SXSW live on all year long. Here’s why.”
In the background of a busy week of innovation, ideas, movies and music in Austin, Steve Adler is dealing with tricky challenges, like state legislative preemption and traffic congestion.
The event provides the local leaders with a forum to dream up what’s next for American cities and towns with tech leaders, futurists and other visionaries.
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