Navy, GSA in search of tech leaders

Navy CIO Carey expected to take on new duties; GSA looking for a deputy CIO

Navy Chief Information Officer Robert Carey is expected to leave his position by the end of summer but will continue to work in the Navy Department. He’s moving to another senior position, although the job hasn't been clearly defined yet, according to GovInfoSecurity.com.

Carey, who has been the Navy’s CIO for four years, told his staff June 15 that Navy Undersecretary Robert Work asked him to take on the new responsibilities, according to the GovInfoSecurity report.

Carey was the first government CIO blogger. In an interview with Federal Computer Week, he said the blog opened communications with the department’s personnel and employees, who understand the issues that the Navy CIO should focus on.

Carey has been co-chairman of the Federal CIO Council’s Information Security and Identity Management Subcommittee.


Related stories

FlipSide: A few minutes with ... Robert Carey

Navy CIO Robert Carey talks Web 2.0


GSA in search of deputy CIO

Similarly, the General Services Administration is looking for a deputy CIO, according to a notice posted June 14 on USAJobs.gov.

The position is an adviser to GSA’s CIO and would help in carrying out all the agency’s information technology duties and authorities. The job is also a liaison to other senior officials at GSA, according to the notice.

About the Author

Matthew Weigelt is a freelance journalist who writes about acquisition and procurement.

Featured

  • IT Modernization
    shutterstock image By enzozo; photo ID: 319763930

    OMB provides key guidance for TMF proposals amid surge in submissions

    Deputy Federal CIO Maria Roat details what makes for a winning Technology Modernization Fund proposal as agencies continue to submit major IT projects for potential funding.

  • gears and money (zaozaa19/Shutterstock.com)

    Worries from a Democrat about the Biden administration and federal procurement

    Steve Kelman is concerned that the push for more spending with small disadvantaged businesses will detract from the goal of getting the best deal for agencies and taxpayers.

Stay Connected