As artificial intelligence (AI) technology is seeing an explosion in interest and use cases in government, the governors of Pennsylvania and Virginia last week issued executive orders that aim to create baselines of policy for development of generative AI applications.
With wildfire season underway, the Washington State Department of Natural Resources (DNR) is turning to advanced AI technology to gain actionable intelligence to attack wildfires.
A new digital pilot program will provide opioid overdose surveillance for two counties in California.
To better ensure resident safety, the city of Hobbs, N.M., has deployed an artificial intelligence-based gun detection video analytics platform.
University of Michigan’s Information and Technology Services (U-M ITS) is now offering its suite of generative artificial intelligence (GenAI) tools to the campus community.
The Kansas state government, under the direction of Gov. Laura Kelly, will adopt a new generative AI policy. The policy, created by the Kansas Office of Information Technology Services (OITS), outlines how Kansas can responsibly embrace and use the technology while also protecting the state.
As the school year gets underway, Code.org, ETS, the International Society for Technology in Education (ISTE), and Khan Academy are offering “AI 101 for Teachers,” a free professional learning course designed to “level the playing field” of artificial intelligence (AI) understanding among K-12 teachers.
A new survey has found that college students are earlier adopters of generative AI tools than faculty. The research also found that the majority of learners prefer hybrid, blended or online course formats.
As the state heads into an intense wildfire season, California is turning to artificial intelligence (AI) and other technologies to combat fires.
The University of Kentucky (UK) has formed a broad-based committee to examine the implications of artificial intelligence (AI) and tools such as ChatGPT both for the university and for the state at large.