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Government Technology Editor Noelle Knell

Noelle Knell

Executive Editor

Noelle Knell is the executive editor for e.Republic, responsible for setting the overall direction for e.Republic’s editorial platforms, including Government Technology, Governing, Industry Insider, Emergency Management and the Center for Digital Education. She has been with e.Republic since 2011, and has decades of writing, editing and leadership experience. A California native, Noelle has worked in both state and local government, and is a graduate of the University of California, Davis, with majors in political science and American history.

As governments increasingly put end users at the forefront of how they're developing digital services, we checked in with state CIOs to see where that effort intersects with the rise of artificial intelligence.
From principles of human-centered design to adhering to web accessibility best practices, the new issue of Government Technology explores what it takes to make online government truly work for all residents.
Our 2024 class of award winners is a talented group of not only technologists, but state and local leaders pushing the bounds of what it means to serve residents.
While some concerns about filling government IT roles persist, eliminating education requirements, leaning on skills-based qualifications and expanding internship programs are helping states find new talent.
Colorado Chief Data Officer Amy Bhikha is playing a central role in the state’s approach to artificial intelligence. She and her peers across the country are joining forces to safely unlock the opportunities AI offers.
As governments nationwide work toward providing digital services via an Amazon-like experience, CIO Greg Lane outlines launching Delaware’s single sign-on solution with a payment portal.
Colorado Chief Information Officer David Edinger leans into the mission-driven work of government. But what also appeals to candidates is the ability to contribute remotely from anywhere in the state.
With a crowd of more than 900 people, the NASCIO Midyear Conference buzzed with energy about generative artificial intelligence, along with concern that humans remain in charge.
With policies and guardrails in development around the country on responsible use of generative AI, Massachusetts and Georgia are creating environments where agencies can safely find real-world uses for the emerging tech.
States across the country are laying the foundation for a strong data program, but many admit there's a lot of work ahead of them. At NASCIO, we learned from Minnesota CIO Tarek Tomes and Texas CIO Amanda Crawford about how they support data literacy at the enterprise level.