They include hiring by prioritizing values and improving office environments.
As the What Works Cities program, funded by the Bloomberg Philanthropies, celebrates its first year, municipal leaders and experts are looking at ways to make the results of their data efforts “so essential that nobody can take it away.”
Scientists want to know what the animals are eating while surrounded by lots of concrete, cars, and people.
Across the U.S., groups are working to fend off invasive species by helping local ones take root.
The State of Ohio Computing Center consolidates 26 agencies on one floor.
In a letter to Gov. Pat McCrory, the Department of Justice said HB2, the controversial law on transgender bathrooms, runs afoul of the landmark legislation and demanded the state not enforce it.
A panel of experts talked procurement reform at NASCIO’s midyear conference in Baltimore.
Also in our State and Local Daily Digest: Wichita’s vulnerable sewage pipe; Maine city’s solar plant plan; and L.A. County’s parks tax proposal.
“We have people that are losing limbs, losing fingers, dying,” says the chairman of the New York City Council’s Committee on Sanitation and Solid Waste.
Many high-tech centers, like Seattle, are seeing more immigration than they did 10 years ago. At the same time, a drop in immigration to rural agricultural counties has led to critical farm labor shortages.
State officials are poised to adopt a version under recently enacted energy policies, with the details still being determined.