Technology is becoming the new religion, and the dogma is just as impenetrable. Issues of personal privacy, social equality, and economic policy are each day bound tighter to outcomes in the digital world.
Town officials of Oyster Bay (NY) likely aren’t scoring points with transparency advocates after clamping down on how the town’s information is released through social networks.
Residents of the Big Apple will have an easier time finding New York City’s laws online, under new legislation proposed by a handful of city council members.
For the state of Wyoming, high-speed broadband Internet access is more than a matter of convenience.
A Q&A with Nebraska State Senator Dan Watermeier (R-Syracuse). State Sen. Dan Watermeier doesn’t have the kind of professional foundation most people would consider “technology-savvy.”
One of the central themes of the fifth annual Health Datapalooza conference in Washington, DC was how innovative approaches to data can help local public health agencies better target their limited resources.
[Commentary] Privacy isn’t dead, it’s just going through an identity crisis.
As we become an increasingly data-based society, security breaches and the associated legal risks have escalated.
Instead of locking student data in the principal’s office, more school districts are moving it to cloud providers.
Some public entities have been working for years to get their applications in line with business needs. Others are just getting started.