new cities foundation
We need innovative solutions for our planet's increasingly crowded cities -- and we need them fast. Around the globe, one million people -- the equivalent of an entire medium-sized city -- move to urban centers every week.
The deadline is Dec. 23.
The demand for access to digital isn't just about making things more convenient. A study shows that access to technology and information changes behaviors in ways that help our environment and quality of life.
I continued to call Dallas home, not just for the career opportunities, but because the city constantly took steps forward to becoming one of the world's greatest cities.
The biggest impact that the Internet of Things will have on our lives and businesses seems to be remaining quietly in the background, waiting for us to realize its significance until it begins to crawl up on us and become seamless in our daily lives: our cities.
Two and a half years ago, a friend of mine, my brothers and I shared a common vision. It was time, we thought, to re-think the way people live and work. Technology enables us to work virtually anywhere anytime with anyone. In this context, what should workspaces look like?
From a system point of view, text sentiment analysis of apps like Waze and Roadify is a potential goldmine for transportation agencies and local governments, who need more information about commuters' real-time problems.