Cloud Expo New York Speaker Profile: Jill T. Singer – Federal CIO Emeritus
Jill Tummler Singer – Former CIO at the National Reconnaissance Office, now CEO of Tummler Singer Associates
Jun. 9, 2013 08:00 AM
With Cloud Expo New York | 12th Cloud Expo [June 10-13, 2013] starting next Monday, here's a look at one the distinguished individuals in our incredible Speaker Faculty for the technical and strategy sessions at the conference coming up June 10-13 at the Jacob Javits Center in New York City.
We have technical and strategy sessions for you all four days dealing with every nook and cranny of Cloud Computing and Big Data, but what of those who are presenting? Who are they, where do they work, what else have they written and/or said about the Cloud that is transforming the world of Enterprise IT, side by side with the exploding use of enterprise Big Data – processed in the Cloud – to drive value for businesses...?
12TH CLOUD EXPO SPEAKER NAME: Jill Tummler Singer
ORGANIZATION: Tummler Singer Associates
12TH CLOUD EXPO SESSION TITLE: Time to Mission @ the Speed of Cloud
SESSION DESCRIPTION: Organizations want extraordinary results from their IT units. Today's mantra is faster delivery, better quality, cheaper solutions, and safer environments. Many CIOs are implementing cloud computing enterprise architectures to address these challenges with results varying greatly. Why are some organizations seeing only limited results from cloud computing implementations while others are increasing market share, decreasing costs, generating value, and innovating faster? In this session, Jill Singer will explore fundamental shifts organizations need to consider to get the most value from cloud computing and deliver "time to mission @ the speed of cloud."
Jill will also be a panelist on the CloudNOW Lunchtime panel: "Harnessing the Risks of Cloud Computing for Business Value"
BRIEF BIOGRAPHY: Jill Tummler Singer recently completed 27 years of direct Federal Service and is the CEO for Tummler Singer Associates, LLC., a woman-owned consulting firm. Her last federal assignment was as the Chief Information Officer for the National Reconnaissance Office (NRO) where she was responsible for Information Technology, Information Assurance, and Information Management. The NRO, as part of the 16-member Intelligence Community, plays a primary role in achieving information superiority for the U.S. Government and Armed Forces. Prior to joining the NRO, she served as the Deputy CIO for the Central Intelligence Agency.
Jill Singer has served in several senior leadership positions within the Federal Government including Director of the Diplomatic Telecommunications Service, U.S. Department of State and Chief of Systems Engineering, Architecture, and Planning for CIA’s global infrastructure organization. She has held industry positions with Science Applications International Corporation, Inc. (SAIC), GE Aerospace, and IBM. She received her MS in Systems Analysis and BS in Computer Science from the University of West Florida. She is a graduate of several leadership programs including the Federal Executive Leadership Program and the University of Virginia’s (UVA) Executive Leaders Program.
Currently she serves as an Executive-on-Ground for the UVA McIntire School of Commerce and as a member of the AFCEA Cyber Committee. She has received numerous awards including CloudNow Legacy Award (2013); Top Ten Global Breakaway CIO (2012); Top Ten Women in Cloud (2012); Ten Most Powerful Women in Federal Technology (2011); CIA Mentor of the Year (2010); CIO Executive Council “Ones to Watch” (2010); and CIO Magazine Stand-Out Award for Collaboration and Influence (2010). She is also an accomplished speaker and published author.
BLOG: Jill's most recent articles can be see here jillsinger.ulitzer.com/
RECENT CLOUD COMPUTING QUOTE:
"The NRO Cloud strategy [isn't] too different from how other Federal agencies adopt Cloud Computing.
Most agencies processing classified information are focused on private clouds versus public clouds for security and information management/assurance reasons. Over time, though, I believe federal community clouds will emerge, as will private hybrid clouds, which allow agencies to maintain a private space as well as take advantage of federal community clouds.
The NRO Cloud will be implemented in four phases over the course of 6 years. It’s a complex migration necessarily paced to meet federal budget processes, existing acquisition commitments, and mission service imperatives."
[from "Is Cloud Computing for Real?"]