- Tenet Healthcare
- Chief information officers are no longer just leading teams in charge of back-office tasks like network security.
- Increasingly, they are spearheading tech overhauls impacting the whole company, from the IT department to human resources.
- The added responsibilities means CIOs need to be much more visible within organizations and employ new leadership tactics to get buy in from rank-and-file employees.
- Business Insider is giving readers first-hand insight from CIOs of some of the largest US companies on how they are managing the shifting role.
- Visit Business Insider’s homepage for more stories.
No longer are chief information officers regulated to back-office tasks like making sure networks are up and running.
Now, they are guiding corporations through sweeping digital overhauls that are impacting every department, from IT to human resources. But with that added responsibility comes the need for tech chiefs to learn new leadership skills and rethink common misconceptions, like how important culture is to the workplace.
Business Insider is putting subscribers in the minds of the CIOs leading those efforts to learn what makes them tick and how they’re dealing with the changing duties of the role.
Turning tech skeptics into evangelists: The 2 skills the CIO of IBM’s Red Hat says tech chiefs need to develop right now to combat employee resistance to digital overhauls
Turning mistakes into learning lessons: The CIOs of Comcast, Google, VMware, and other corporate giants tell us about their biggest blunders in digital transformation, and how they fixed them
The breaking point for digital efforts: CarMax’s CIO says culture is more of an impediment than technology for organizations pursuing a digital overhaul. Here’s how he managed the shift at the nation’s largest used car retailer.
Getting buy-in from employees: Nationwide’s CIO on the 2 career tips that should guide any leader overseeing a company’s digital overhaul
Training engineers to think like end-users: The CIO at $32 billion Autodesk uses Amazon’s ‘working-backward’ approach to solve a persistent problem with tech projects. Here’s how it works.
Priming CIOs for the CEO spot: ‘Everything is up for disruption’: Why MuleSoft’s founder thinks the digital revolution could lead more CIOs to become CEOs