Access your Pro+ Content below.
2013 budget outlook: The two faces of the tech hiring crunch
This article is part of the December 2012/January 2013, Vol. 18 issue of CIO Decisions
On the face of it, the 2013 budget outlook for CIOs Atefeh "Atti" Riazi and Greg Taffet could not look more different. One in the public sector, the other in a roaring niche of the private sector, separated by thousands of miles, the two CIOs nevertheless have one problem in common: Tech hiring is tough. Atti Riazi Greg Taffet Riazi is CIO and acting general manager at the New York City Housing Authority. The government entity manages a $40 billion real-estate portfolio that provides affordable housing and services to low- and middle-income New York City residents. These residents account for 8% of all New Yorkers -- that's more people than live in Boston. Her clarion call for the past five years has been for automation. Like other government entities, the New York City Housing Authority (NYCHA) is making the shift to online services. "The government entities are looking at their processes and saying, 'How do we streamline and collapse a process to cut costs?'" Riazi said, but it's a relentless challenge. The costs savings ...
Features in this issue
An IT leader makes technology a core competency and drives revenue by turning handwritten products into digital assets.
News in this issue
TechTarget's 2012 Cloud Pulse survey shows a growing interest in cloud disaster recovery among businesses already using other cloud solutions.
A seasoned CIO acts as the governance and leadership beacon for a statewide health care initiative spanning 12 groups and millions of dollars.
Two CIOs have different 2013 budget outlooks, but one problem in common: Tech hiring is tough.
U.S. manufacturers are making big news by bringing back offshore outsourcing jobs, but CIOs are quietly reshoring IT jobs as well.
Columns in this issue
As large swathes of the East Coast look to resumes operations in Hurricane Sandy’s wake, disaster recovery in the cloud is taking on new significance.