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Governor’s Office of Business and Economic Development

Several bills could mean changes to how the state and vendors deploy and develop new tech. Here are just a few of them.
As public-sector technologists contemplate how best to use generative artificial intelligence and confront an estimated $68 billion state deficit, lawmakers have released several bills that would create infrastructure, plans and standards for the use of AI.
Chock-a-block with procurements, IT executives joining and leaving state and local government, and everyone greatly abuzz about artificial intelligence, 2023 was a year to remember in California gov tech. These were its most significant issues.
A new examination of generative artificial intelligence identified significant areas of potential risk in the state use of such tools.
How might California government make use of generative artificial intelligence? Officials suggest several ways that could happen.
If signed by Gov. Gavin Newsom, Assembly Bill 316 would require that for at least the next five years, driverless trucks weighing between five and 40 tons have a human safety driver on board.
The IT leader at a state office talked to Industry Insider — California about IT initiatives in various stages of progression and about impediments to cloud adoption.
A budget-implementing bill signed by Gov. Gavin Newsom affirms many millions in technology and modernization monies for state and local governments.
The governor’s order notes the technology industry’s role in the initiative through use of the Request for Innovative Ideas framework, under which the state fast-tracks the iteration of solutions.
The proposed laws would address what digital equity means to the state and its residents and could provide funding to educators and technologists alike.