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"People's Network" gets city's elbow

An attempt by San Jose, California, to use cryptocurrency-mining wireless hotspots to foot the internet bills for low-income households is kaput. The city has ended its relationship with Helium, a company that sells Wi-Fi generators that serve the dual purpose of minting a token called HNT, which the company has called a "People's Network" of cryptocurrency, after the 20 hotspots San Jose obtained failed to generate much revenue at all. <a href="https://www.forbes.com/sites/sarahemerson/2022/09/23/helium-crypto-tokens-peoples-network/?sh=73af9eaf7316">Forbes</a> also reported last week that Helium's founders have kept a vast majority of mining proceeds. Shocking stuff. Lindsay McKenzie reports.

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Georgia secretary of state replaces county's voting equipment after breach

Coffee County, Georgia, will get new voting technology after footage surfaced earlier last week of activists aligned with former President Donald Trump gaining unauthorized access to the county’s equipment months after the 2020 election, Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger announced Friday. The move came in the wake of video showing the head of the Coffee County Republican Party and employees of a forensics firm that had been hired by conspiracy-theorist lawyer Sidney Powell handling the county’s voting technology, including tablets holding voter data. It's the latest instance of a county having to replace its election equipment following a breach by supporters of the "Big Lie." Benjamin Freed has more.

AWS introduces 'smart city' credential

Amazon Web Services is adding a new credential to recognize its customers with a strong track record of building and deploying “smart city” programs. The AWS Smart City Competency is intended to help public-sector AWS customers identify partners with experience deploying cloud solutions to improve urban infrastructure, spatial planning, and city governance. Nine companies were named as the first recipients. Lindsay has details.

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