One of the unlikely consequences of blockchain fever is that it has made IBM, the 106-year-old tech grey elephant cool again
Big data analytics has been a key enabler of business decision-making for years but local governments have generally lagged behind. LiveStories aims to change that. Here's how.
The Veterans Affair Department is betting on a huge investment to modernize operations. But it doesn't have a great track record of success. Will this time be different?
While the truism that technology is neither inherently good nor inherently evil remains true, Facebook’s suicide intervention program powered by AI pattern recognition pushes existing legal, moral and ethical boundaries.
Just when you thought the blockchain mania could not possibly get weirder, Cargill has launched a blockchain project that will let some lucky consumers trace their main course’s journey from family farm to family table. Seriously.
IBM sure knows how to make the blockchain look interesting. How about managing the soon-to-be-legalized marijuana market in British Columbia?
Quote-to-cash and CLM vendor Apttus teams with government sector partner Carahsoft to bring the power of AI to speed up public sector contract management
In the age of Smart Cities the Internet of Things (IoT) and digitally-connected infrastructure provides first responders access to real-time sensor data. San Diego is leading the way.
Want to know how your state or local municipality is spending your tax dollars? Want to know how it ranks among similar cities. ClearGov wants to help you easily find that information.
Google and Tesla are stepping up to offer help where the US Federal government is slow to move. While the ideas sound good in principle, there are hurdles to overcome. The upside is that these efforts, if successful. will provide proof points for sustainable resources.
The blockchain bandwagon heralds the hottest accounting innovation since double-entry bookkeeping, some say. At OOW17, Oracle just joined the stampede
With 2018 U.S. elections looming, the government has done little to reinforce the security of the American electoral process in the aftermath of what intelligence agencies agree was a major Russian cyber operation designed to sway the 2016 Presidential contest.
After two years of wandering in the wilderness, the Modernizing Government Technology Act has finally cleared both houses of Congress. Will it be enough to jumpstart a government movement toward newer, more secure IT?