Community college leaders at every level recognize the need to participate in this digital revolution by shifting away from investments in monolithic and expensive legacy technologies to architectures powered by cloud to respond to the changing workstyles of prospective students, current learners and teachers and administrators.
Through the implementation of Oracle’s cloud-based platform, towns, cities, and counties across the nation have the tools to expedite the permitting and inspection process, potentially slashing days, weeks or even months from breaking ground on a myriad of projects that can bring jobs, citizen satisfaction and increased tax revenue and shared prosperity.
OpenWorld will take place from October 22 to 25 in San Francisco, California. Attendees will get a first-hand look at Oracle’s complete cloud approach to public sector, encompassing: secure infrastructure, automated and mobile front and back-office, evolving technologies like IoT, and predictive analytics. These integrated solutions offer state and local agencies a strategy for ongoing government modernization. See the complete list of public sector product sessions with...
Agencies should implement a strategic plan that leverages modern and emerging technologies, spanning cloud computing, Blockchain, AI and Machine Learning. Specifically, emerging technologies can offer public sector organizations clear and tangible benefits, including: better uptime, improved data security, and superior, more reliable performance.
For many state government entities, the sticking point is cloud procurement, figuring out how to buy something that is markedly different from more tangible commodities, like cars, consulting services, or even copy paper
Airports across the globe are trying to improve their customer engagement strategy.Shilo Thomas recently worked with an airport seeking a better way for customers to navigate their facilities using mobile devices and beacon technology.
As an industry leader in Internet of Things (IOT) capabilities , Oracle has provided the University of Southern California Intelligence Internet of Things Integrator Consortium funding in cloud infrastructure services for three years of development work.
Your community is getting smarter. Whether you live in a small, rural town or a huge city, you might be noticing profound changes in the way you interact with local government. You get an email when your library books are overdue (yes, even the digital ones!). You interact on Facebook with your utility company. And you might even be using Alexa to report graffiti in your hometown. The entry point to a smart city is data, and lots of it. This includes information streaming...