Tags NSGIC

To help government, GIS leaders must understand business goals

by • 3 months ago

In this GIS Addressed podcast, two GIS experts encourage working closely with agencies, acting as an interpreter between the worlds of business and technology.

For national aerial imagery, GIS leaders need collaboration, funding

by • 4 months ago

On the latest episode of GIS Addressed, Bert Granberg, a former Utah geospatial agency head, makes the case for a national program for aerial imagery.

A 'major win' for the geospatial community awaits president's signature

by • 7 months ago

Experts say the Geospatial Data Act will address longstanding shortcomings in national standards and policies.

States look to framework data layers to standardize GIS efforts

by • 8 months ago

On the second episode of StateScoop’s “GIS Addressed” podcast, Arizona’s former state cartographer says uniform data structures allow agencies and the private sector to build better products for citizens.

Congress introduces Geospatial Data Act to the delight of GIS advocates

by • 1 year ago

If passed, the legislation is thought to fill gaps in geospatial data governance left vacant for more than 20 years.

To improve election mapping data, GeoElections campaign targets state and local GIS

by • 1 year ago

A new program attempts to bring structure to a widespread effort by states and municipalities to modernize their election systems using geospatial data.

State GIS group launches 'GeoWomen' to promote diversity in geospatial tech

by • 2 years ago

The new group, founded at the National States Geographic Information Council’s midyear conference, will encourage more women to work in a technology field traditionally dominated by men.

State GIS group calls for national address database

by • 3 years ago

The National States Geographic Information Council is making the case for the creation of a centralized record of every address in the country.

Bird flu outbreak shows importance of GIS data sharing – panelists

by • 4 years ago

In Minnesota alone, officials created more than 1,700 maps during the outbreak earlier this year, but local laws prevented them from sharing their data across state lines.

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