San Diego has begun preparing some of its existing infrastructure for 5G compatibility. But if the zoning, planning and other groundwork lags behind, the city risks being beaten by others that act more quickly.
At Hoover High School’s Academy of Information Technology, where students learn an array of technical skills, far fewer girls enroll than boys.
No one – not Google, whose engineers must study factors like topography and housing density, nor city of San Diego officials tasked with completing a detailed checklist about existing infrastructure, land availability and city permits – is willing to commit that Google will be able to bring its super-fast internet speeds to San Diego. In the meantime, cable companies are rushing to bring their own “gigabit speed” offerings to San Diego.
San Diego doesn’t pull as much venture capital funding for software startups as other regions but it’s a top money-getter for biotech.
The willingness of people in the Bay Area to connect tech entrepreneurs and startups to others has led to some of the most powerful business partnerships and success stories there. In San Diego, even some of the most well-known businesses don’t know how to work together.
Wednesday’s Supreme Court ruling brings to the forefront some of the challenges and opportunities for police to tap new technology while tackling crime. Here are a few ways we’ve seen SDPD wrestle with these advancements.
Mayor Kevin Faulconer brought together some of the most talented local CEOs this week for a roundtable discussion on startups. In other words, it was just a bunch of CEOs, preaching to the choir.
To keep up with growth-happy cities like Boulder and Austin, San Diego needs to build up its own promising “new economy.” The good news is we have many of the tools at our fingertips.
A startup superstar has laid out four things a community must do to nurture startups. Here’s how San Diego fares at each.
The key distinction is what happens at the end of the process and what you and your company walk away with.