Smart Citizen Services

Written on 7 May 2015 in Sponsored Article
Sponsored Article

Across the public sector, in government, education, and nonprofit organisations, we are seeing the barriers to cloud adoption come down to open new methods of meeting mandates, driving efficiencies to improve mission performance.

Cities are quickly embracing innovation, and developing new ways for engaging and serving citizens. In this session, you will learn how governments around the world are using the cloud to provide information, and reaching new horizons for citizen services. Richard Godfrey, Assistant Director: Digital Peterborough at Peterborough City Council, Dan Mewett, Solution Architect Transport for London, and Chris HaymanAWS Enterprise Account Manager provide focus on data collection, analysis, and decision-making for smarter cities and consider the socio-economic impact of new generation of citizen services in local and regional government. 

To see their presentation, click here.

This AWS Cloud Supports Microsoft Windows Server

Share this page

Related Sponsored Articles

Reimagining Employee Engagement
13 October 2020

Studies have shown that an engaged employee is happier, more productive, and more committed to their job. So how can we encourage employee engagement? Trickle suggests innovative solutions ...

Workspace, Not Workplace: How Agile Working Increases Productivity whilst Driving Engagement and Fostering Inclusivity
12 October 2020

2020 has been a year of unprecedented change for the UK public sector. Today’s agile working technology enables you to meet citizen needs in this challenging operating environment by empower your...

Why it is time to change our approach to cybersecurity
29 September 2020

Organisations need to understand that a single cybersecurity solution alone is not infallible and instead should move towards a multi-layered approach to security, according to experts from...

Using Privileged Access Management to protect against the unexpected in the public sector
29 September 2020

CyberArk's John Hurst argues that protecting privileged access is the best defence against unexpected cyber attacks