Coached to success The HUNT: Avoid the deadly sins, and keep your job Four targets for success Money isn't everything Choosing your successor What It Takes To Be CIO Want To Earn Big Money? Go West or Become CIO Start Becoming a WEBMEiSTER Save a Mainframe Programmer
By Andrea R. Williams
IT pros can't advance without good people skills. A professional career coach can help. January 2000 Interview strategically to boost your pay
By Thomas Hogue
Ask the right questions of your prospective employer and you'll know just how to respond to that offer letter.
September 1999 Start-up fever
By Valle Dwight
As high-tech start-ups explode with growth, so have the opportunities for people in those fields--from top management to junior programmers. But is everyone striking it rich?
By Mark Clancy
The average tenure of a Chief Information Officer (CIO) is less than five years. Take this quiz to determine if you are approaching the end of the road.
By Judy Homer
It happens more often than you think. While we were screening candidates for high-level corporate IT positions, we ran across an eminently qualified individual who tells us he was asked to resign six months after being hired as a senior IT executive.
By Dennis H. Jones
I'm frequently asked, "What areas require the greatest focus for IT managers?" A challenging question for the people charged with leading a technological revolution that is equal in magnitude to, if not greater than, the Industrial Revolution.
By Eileen Roche
According to the Information Technology Association of America, there are 190,000 vacancies in the IT industry nationwide. With such fierce competition for IT staff, what really attracts job candidates?
By Eileen Roche
The average CIO keeps his or her job two to three years. On that count alone, you'd do well to pick a successor, an act that will set you free to job hunt.
By John C. Daily
So you won't get caught up in the popular corporate game of "Musical CIOs," we've asked an executive recruiter to give us some tips on getting the top IT job and keeping it.
By Susan Mael
New York is still the place for a CIO wanting a high salary, but for mid-level managers San Francisco is the place to be.
By Dennis Sheldrick
With all the buzz about the Internet, you'd better get out front in helping business users decide if and how they're going to get your company on the Web. Here's how to do it systematically.
By W. D. Riley
Programming in a corporation devoted to producing software is one thing. Corporate, or "staff," programming is quite another.
The HUNT: Avoid the deadly sins, and keep your job
Four targets for success
Money isn't everything
Choosing your successor
What It Takes To Be CIO
Want To Earn Big Money? Go West or Become CIO
Start Becoming a WEBMEiSTER
Save a Mainframe Programmer