The latest publication from the National Association of State Chief Information Officers looks at strides government has made serving citizens in the digital age. The report compares current status to a 2001 call to action.
As technology gets smarter, it brings with it a new set of problems for the people and systems entrusted to protect constituent data. We asked state CIOs where their states are on the path to privacy.
At the NASCIO Midyear conference in May, states CIO outlined in what cases they would consider outsourcing IT work and how to maintain control over tasks sent out of house.
CIO Shawn Nailor outlines the new cross-agency cyber council Vermont hopes to establish this year that would support critical infrastructure like hospitals and utilities in the event of a cyber attack.
As the tech world continues to buzz about the potential of generative artificial intelligence tools, Massachusetts CIO Jason Snyder describes what may be one of the technology’s first uses in state government.
North Carolina Chief Privacy Officer Cherie Givens talks about what she learned from building privacy programs at federal agencies and what common pitfalls states should avoid when establishing their own policies.
At last week's NASCIO Midyear conference in Washington, D.C., leaders like North Dakota CISO Michael Gregg outlined their approaches to tapping new talent pools for state IT.
At the NASCIO Midyear conference, Alaska CIO Bill Smith said the ability to explain to business leaders the “so what?” of technology has played a big role in his experience heading up state IT.