The Infocomm Development Authority of Singapore has launched the Labs and Accreditation programmes that will enable government agencies to test and experiment with new innovative technology products in a secure environment.
Heartbleed, a recently-reported security bug in the widely used open-source ...
Open source, without a doubt, is quickly becoming a necessity in the public sector. What used to be considered as a ‘disruptive technology’ for some, is now used by governments worldwide to address business challenges and create next-generation services needed today and in the years to come.
Jakarta, capital city of Indonesia, is preparing for its first hackathon - HackJakarta - being held later this month, the city’s Head of Information Development Planning Centre, Setiaji, told FutureGov. He shares how Jakarta is using open government and Big Data to help city managers as it looks to become a smarter city.
Is your software like the finest wine that gets better over time? Or does it have a ticking shelf-life like milk?
Presidential Spokesman Edwin Lacierda announced earlier this week, that 64 partner countries and seven multilateral organisations will be given access to the Foreign Aid Transparency Hub (FAiTH) website content management system, in a bit to better track foreign aid given to victims of Super Typhoon Haiyan last year.
Following a recent FutureGov “Ask the experts” article, Red Hat’s Harrish Pillay, the Global Head for Community Architecture and Leadership, responds to another query from a FutureGov reader on when open source is free and when it’s not.
Access to open data is one of the key focus of the ‘Smart London Plan’ by the City Hall, with an aim to evolve the London Datastore into a global exemplar platform by 2016 and double the number of users on the Datastore and Dashboard by 2018.
In an exclusive interview with FutureGov, Danny Pomanto, Mayor of Makassar, Indonesia’s sixth most populous city with 1.5 million residents, described his plans for a highly mobile and connected smart city.
Indian Government departments are being encouraged to upgrade their Windows XP operating systems or switch to open source operating systems like Linux. National Informatics Centre has informed government agencies that it will no longer support websites and other platforms running on Windows XP after March 31.
FutureGov speaks to Laurence Millar, former Government CIO of New Zealand and Gunnar Hellekson, Chief Technology Strategist for Red Hat’s US Public Sector Group, for their perspectives on the UK Government’s plans to drop expensive proprietary software in favour of open source.
The World Bank has released the OpenDRI Field Guide which catalogues best practices on the management of open data programmes for disaster risk reduction by governments and other relevant organisations.
In a visit to Ngee Ann Secondary School yesterday (22 July), FutureGov found students deeply ...
The Infocomm Development Authority and Ministry of Education of Singapore have initiated plans to introduce ...
Ngee Ann Secondary School’s students are on a bid to “change the world” with ...