The coming decade will be a time of unprecedented change for humans and the planet we inhabit. Can emerging technologies like AI and IoT help save us
U.S. lawmakers have introduced a bill to require companies to monitor and fix flawed computer algorithms that result in inaccurate, unfair, biased or discriminatory decisions. It may not pass in today’s gridlocked political environment but it will be back.
AI will play a significant role in helping government agencies to more efficiently provide services, but it will reshape the workforce in ways that are dramatic and largely unforeseen, according to Partnership for Public Service.
IoT devices are inherently insecure yet the State of California is endeavoring to cure that particular technology problem by passing SB-327. Critics don't like it but it's a start.
My native state of West Virginia is known for its ancient, majestic mountains, its dreary coal mining camps and its favored proximity to paradise (as in “Almost Heaven”). Technological innovation? Not so much. Until now.
The Supreme Court has ruled that, bar a few exceptions, law enforcement agencies must get a warrant before that can seize people’s cell-site location information (CSLI)
Not quite a year ago, the VA scrapped a five-year multi-billion effort to connect its EHRs to the Department of Defense and started again from scratch. Now, it appears that the new plan may also be headed for disaster.
The U.S. spends plenty on social welfare. But government agencies waste money on too difficult to use projects. Code for America wants to help.
White House advisor’s surprise appearance at a major healthcare summit puts the spotlight on Electronic Heath Records and “whole of government” approach to IT interoperability.
Bloomberg Philanthropies has certified the first 9 cities in its pioneering What Works Cities standard-making effort to measure how well cities incorporate data and evidence into their decision-making processes.