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01/27/2022
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WorkScoop

Florida man envies Texas

Florida CIO James Grant said yesterday that as his still-new Florida Digital Service takes control of the state's cybersecurity governance, he's a little jealous of more mature states, like Texas. Speaking during an online event, Grant said he wants to recruit technologists for "tours of service" inside state government, though he admitted Tallahassee can be a tough draw. "As the son of a Texan and a lifelong Floridian, one thing I’m jealous of is Austin," he said. Grant also clarified the status of $30 million in cybersecurity funds, explaining that spending it had been subjected to legislators' approval. Benjamin Freed reports.


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Nelson Moe looks back

StateScoop’s Priorities Podcast is going weekly. On the latest episode former Virignia CIO Nelson Moe looks back on his six-plus years with the commonwealth, and offers advice to his successor, Phil Wittmer. Later, Deloitte’s Meghan Sullivan and Thomas beck offer their views on NASCIO’s top 10 priorities list for 2022. Listen to the podcast here.


DOJ launches criminal justice data-sharing program

The Justice Department on Wednesday announced a new initiative designed to arm states with more criminal justice data that can be used to guide decisions on budgeting and other policy. During a virtual conference, Associate Attorney General Vanita Gupta said the initiative, called Justice Counts, will provide data to advance the principles of “fairness, effectiveness and efficiency” in the American criminal justice system. Colin Wood has the story.


ICS security initiative is coming to the water sector

The Biden administration announced Thursday it is extending a voluntary cybersecurity initiative for essential control systems in the electricity sector and pipelines to facilities that supply water across the U.S. The water sector has long been considered one of the most vulnerable in the U.S. to cyberattacks. A hack last February on a facility in Florida temporarily altered the plant’s sodium hydroxide setting to a level harmful to humans, serving as a reminder of the potential danger should a more advanced group seek to cause more damage. Tim Starks reports for CyberScoop.


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