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01/31/2020
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WorkScoop

A smart-city presidency?

This year's race for the Democratic Party's presidential nomination has included, at various points, a half-dozen former mayors who touted themselves as savvy, data-driven technocrats who tried to turn their communities into "smart cities." And of the two mayors still in the race, one, Pete Buttigieg of South Bend, Indiana, fashioned himself as a tech-friendly, innovative mayor of a small Midwestern city. The other is former New York Mayor Michael Bloomberg, who's used his vast wealth to become a leading benefactor of the smart-city movement (and rack up a slew of endorsements <a href="https://statescoop.com/courting-mayors-bloomberg-says-hell-bring-data-driven-smart-policies-to-white-house/">from current mayors</a>). But what would it mean for the country if one of these smart-city mayors got to the White House? Ryan Johnston explores the possibilities.


A Message From AWS Educate

With over 1,500 institutions and hundreds of thousands of students who use AWS Educate, we wanted to take you on a trip around the world and highlight how students are learning and innovating with the cloud. Learn more.


Iowa CISO Jeff Franklin departs after more than decade

Jeff Franklin, Iowa’s statewide chief information security officer of nearly 11 years, left the state government this month, officials said. Annette Dunn, the state’s chief information officer, said she hopes to hire a successor soon, though there are no plans to appoint an interim CISO. During his time with the Iowa state government, Franklin was responsible for projects including the development of a statewide cybersecurity strategy and election-security initiatives. Benjamin Freed reports.


Securing elections starts with securing voter registration

Attacking voter registration databases is one of the many ways threat actors could attempt to tamper with this year’s presidential election. These and other kinds of compromises, such as ransomware that could deny election officials’ access to critical voter data during the 2020 election, could undermine confidence in U.S. institutions and the perceived legitimacy of those elected. That's why protecting voter registration databases needs to be the top priority, says Samuel Visner of the MITRE Corporation. Read the commentary.


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