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Government Technology's coverage of the activities of the National Association of State Chief Information Officers. Includes reporting from annual and midyear conferences.

A new paper from the National Association of State Chief Information Officers explores the role of generative AI in improving accessibility for people with disabilities. It finds use cases and limitations alike.
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.
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.
The NASCIO Midyear Conference this past week highlighted the good, the bad and the scary of generative AI, as well as the vital importance of the data that states are using to feed large language models.
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.
At the group’s recent Midyear Conference, state CIOs talked about a revision to the statement reflecting the changing role of public-sector technology leaders. The group also honored a state tech leader for his web modernization efforts.