The City of Albuquerque partnered with Code for America to increase economic opportunity and social mobility for residents.
Anchorage is partnering with Code for America to connect job seekers to workforce services.
Instead of traveling to the courthouse and standing in line sometimes for hours, the 200,000 Atlanta residents who receive traffic tickets each year can now text their citation number to get information on how to pay the ticket or get reminders about their court dates.
Fellows and government partners built Prepared.ly to pull in weather data feeds, assess red flags, and offer tasks for citizen fire preparation.
The City of Boston partnered with Code for America to build DiscoverBPS, an app that combines student eligibility criteria, school data, and advanced mapping tools to help parents search for and compare their top school choices.
The Code for America team in the City of Charlotte worked to increase citizen engagement by providing citizens with access to relevant and accurate information.
Code for America and Chattanooga worked partnered to open government data and foster an ecosystem of civic application development.
In traditional government public service inquiries, it’s easy for citizens to feel like their requests are unheard. Most systems offer little insight into whether a request has been received, whether it’s being worked on and the timing of that work. To address this, Chicago partnered with Code for America to improve their 311 process.
The City and County of San Francisco has engaged in two partnerships with Code for America focused on improving quality of life and community health for San Franciscans.
The City and County of Denver partnered with Code for America to demonstrate innovation using open data and user-centered service design.
Detroit partnered with Code for America to release a real-time transit API and build TextMyBus, a bus notification system.
The City and County of Honolulu partnered with Code for America fellows to make the city's public service website simple, beautiful, and easy to use.
Indianapolis partnered with Code for America to develop tools that would improve public safety for all its residents.
Kansas City, MO has joined with Code for America on two fellowships: in 2013 to support economic development initiatives and 2016 to support public health.
The City of Las Vegas partnered with Code for America to make it easy for business owners to locate their businesses within Las Vegas.
The City of Lexington partnered with Code for America to use data-driven decision making to address neighborhood quality of life issues and indicators.
Long Beach has partnered with Code for America in 2014 and 2016 to support local health and economic development initiatives.
Louisville partnered with Code for America in 2013 to create a justice system that is safe, fair, and effective.
The City of Macon partnered with Code for America to further their goals of openness and strengthen the avenues for connection between Macon's citizens and their government.
Code for America partnered with the City of Mesa to explore ways to engage disparate groups in the city.
Miami-Dade County partnered with Code for America to improve citizens' ability to access and communicate with one of the county's largest and most complex services: building and permitting.
New Orleans has partnered with Code for America on two fellowships: in 2014 focused on fighting blight and in 2016 working on economic development.
New York City has joined with Code for America on two fellowships: in 2013 to address criminal justice issues and in 2016 to support healthy communities.
Oakland has joined with Code for America to improve public records and meet residents online with the Digital Front Door initiative.
In 2011, fellows designed, built and piloted Textizen to collect feedback via SMS. In this way, traditionally disenfranchised groups were able to participate in city issues and public feedback increased tenfold. In 2012, fellows built tools to explore public art, track city council meetings, find community groups and understand the impact of transportation choices.
City of Pittsburgh partnered with Code for America to tackle procurement issues.
Puerto Rico joined with Code for America to connect entrepreneurs with resources to start or grow their business.
The State’s Office of Digital Excellence tasked the Fellows with exploring ways to improve parental engagement, highlight educational resources within the State, reduce brain drain, and bridge the digital divide.
Richmond City Health District and City of Richmond partnered with Code for America in 2015 to reimagine the application and eligibility screening process to connect patients more quickly and easily to critical health services.
Code for America is partnering with Salt Lake County to help individuals show up for their required court hearings and avoid re-arrest.
San Antonio loves its neighborhoods. The way people interact with their neighborhoods has a huge impact on the neighborhoods viability and the quality of life it provides for residents. Well-kept neighborhoods with vibrant social scenes are highly sought after; their property values increase, and businesses build up around them. The Fellows want to help residents come together and fix up their neighborhoods for themselves and the community at large.
Code for America is partnering with the City of San Diego to help entrepreneurs find resources to start and grow their business.
San Diego Workforce Partnership partnered with Code for America to connect job seekers to the workforce system.
The fellows concentrated on upgrading and modernizing the Peninsula Library System’s Community Information Program (CIP) database. While the list of health and human service agencies in this database are important, for the past 30 years it has been buried behind an obscure search interface, lost in the library’s computers and printed just once a year as a handbook for NGOs and police officers. The fellows saw an opportunity to develop an open source platform that would allow easy access and reuse of the data through a read-write API.
Santa Cruz's CTO Chris Stathis and Economic Coordinator Peter Koht partnered with Code for America fellows Jim Craner, Ruthie BenDor, Tamara Shopsin to make it easier for businesses to get started. Together, they used technology to streamline the process for entrepreneurs applying for permits.
Seattle is engaging Code for America to help divert homeless and mentally ill individuals away from the criminal justice system.
In partnership with the City of Somerville, Somerville Public Schools, and Commonwealth of Massachusetts, the 2015 Code for America fellows focused how data and technology could better equip teachers to support students in need.
The fellows focussed on building tools to address the Vacant and Abandoned Property initiative, which Mayor Peter Buttigieg had announced in early 2013.
Code for America fellows built a sustainable, human-centered solution for comprehensive parks and trail information. The tool increasing collaboration across local, state and federal agencies that all share a common mission: to sustain and care for the open spaces of Summit County, while providing recreational opportunities for the citizens of their community.
Code for America is partnering with the City of Syracuse to make it easier for entrepreneurs to start, manage, and grow their business.
Within the context of severely limited resources and reduced staff, Vallejo partnered with Code for America to use technology to improve public safety and increase community engagement.
The Fellowship program aimed to increase local awareness of, and consumption of food from, local farms. Fellows looked to address food deserts by making it easier to start new urban farms, and enable local farmers to connect with their surrounding communities and promote the sale of farm-fresh produce directly to residents.