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Katya Maruri

Staff Writer

Katya Maruri is a staff writer for Government Technology. She has a bachelor’s degree in journalism and a master’s degree in global strategic communications from Florida International University.


During the recent Florida’s Digital Government Summit, several government and industry experts shared their perspectives on the future of cybersecurity and the cloud and life-saving emergency management technology.
Information security veteran Bryce Carter says he will work with the IT department to evaluate Arlington’s security risks and needs and focus on creating an enterprise-wide security program.
So far, two versions have been released with the third not far off, raising the question: What sets these fabrics apart, and how do they impact the National Broadband Map?
From benefits and payroll to performance management and policy, government HCM systems must be up to the task of tracking, monitoring and consolidating personnel data in a digital world.
The state’s IT agency has included several funding proposals in its “One Minnesota Budget” to help make its systems and services more accessible, modernized and secure. CIO Tarek Tomes shared the impacts and potential timelines.
In Massachusetts, the latest piece of technology to take the Internet by storm — ChatGPT— helped craft a bill aimed at regulating AI. But, the lawmaker behind the bill says the tech isn't ready to write laws without help.
After four years of serving as the city’s CIO, Evans shared that he will be stepping down at the end of the month. Michael Walker will take over in an interim capacity as a national search is conducted for his replacement.
Almost two months after the FCC released its new broadband map, state governments have submitted “bulk challenges” as part of a requirement to receive BEAD funding.
Incoming CISO Steve Hodges hopes his face-to-face approach to relationship building will help give the security team a louder voice in more decisions. He says he is focused on bolstering trust and giving partners the support they need.
North Carolina Chief Risk Officer Rob Main announced his retirement from state government Dec. 31, ending a five-year run with the state's information technology department. He was appointed to the position in October 2021.