“Everything we do has a digital component to it; therefore, everything we do has a cybersecurity component,” said Andrea Daugherty. In this podcast interview, she talks about the innovative work her team is doing, the challenges of recruiting top IT, and how she hopes to elevate cybersecurity as a career.
One of the core functions of the CIO’s role is being able to translate clinical needs and make them resonate to the point where teams are willing to put in extra efforts, said Aaron Miri. “You have to be in the pilot’s seat.”
There are times when a leaders needs to put on a brave face and “soldier on.” This isn’t one of those times, says CIO Aaron Miri, who talks about the importance of showing vulnerability during a crisis.
As consumer expectations continue to shift, CIOs find themselves in the difficult position of having to keep an eye toward the future without losing sight of the present, said Aaron Miri and Lee Milligan during a recent panel discussion.
The biggest mistake healthcare organizations can make with telemedicine? Viewing it merely as a tool for communication, said CIO Aaron Miri in a podcast interview. “It’s a tool that can be shaped and molded like a piece of clay.”
The organizations that have been able to press on during the pandemic are those in which clinicians are empowered, and IT teams are “leveraging technology to do amazing things,” said CIO Aaron Miri.
How do you know if an organization is the right fit? What are the keys to working with executive recruiters? CIOs Aaron Miri, Julie Bonello and Michael Elley addressed these and other key questions during a recent webinar.
“There’s security and safety in doing things that are known,” says CIO Aaron Miri, who believes the hallmark of a great leader is being willing to step out of the comfort zone and take risks.
Sometimes all it takes is a simple question – ‘Did you know this was happening?’ – to close the gap between senior executives and those on the front line, and help determine the best possible solutions, says CIO Aaron Miri.
It may seem counter-intuitive, but sometimes the best way to determine optimal processes and workflows is to take technology out of the equation and “put it on paper,” says CIO Aaron Miri.