CIO Survey 2013Key Findings
The survey:2,039 global participants$103B technology spend15 years of global data
CIO Survey 2013Global Tracking
% CIOs whose budgets have grownSource: Harvey Nash CIO Survey 201333%26% 25%28%39%44% 43%38%0%5%10%15%20%25%30%35%40%45%50...
6%9%13%13%13%14%16%30%31%35%43%42%38%48%43%41%39%53%51%44%Lack of support - peersToo much tech changeUnreliable suppliersL...
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2013 CIO Survey Webinar Intro

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More than one in five CIOs believe that their direct control over technology has diminished since the start of the recession, whilst the proportion of companies where more than ten per cent of technology spend lies outside the control of the IT department has almost doubled to 40 per cent in the last three years.

Despite this, CIOs see their roles as growing in importance, but recognise that their value is increasingly driven through collaboration and influence, rather than direct control.

This is according to the 15th Annual CIO Technology Survey 2013, conducted by Harvey Nash in association with TelecityGroup, presenting the views of more than 2,000 CIOs and technology leaders across twenty countries.

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  • Total US respondents: 305East Coast (NJ, NY, PA, MA, MD, CT) respondents: 102 (33% of US respondents)Midwest (IL, WI, MO) respondents: 55 (17% of US respondents)West Coast (CA, CO, WA) respondents: 108 (35% of US respondents)
  • One measure of the health of an IT department is how the budgets are growing. It has been something we have been tracking for over 15 years; in fact two recessions (and recoveries) worth of data.The good news this graph depicts is that spending growth is now back at pre-recession levels. But that news comes with a little twist; the growth in technology spend has levelled out. Only time will tell where the graph leads to next year, but your own predictions (as shown in red here) suggest the trend is downward.Whilst graphics like these are excellent are showing the progress of technology from a numbers perspective, this year we also looked at how the CIO him or herself has changed since the beginning of the recession. It paints a fascinating picture
  • This budget pressure became particularly apparent when we looked at what kind of factors were getting in the way of CIOs achieving their technology vision; over one third were saying its effect was very significant and almost 8 in 10 were affected in at least some way by lack of budgets.Another big factor that the recession has brought is changing business models and priorities, something that affects 8 out of 10 CIOs.Perhaps more surprising is the third major barrier: lack of internal skills – in fact if you add Great and Some together it’s the single most widespread barrier. It suggests that business and IT have changed in recent years, and that there is a growing mismatch between what the internal team are geared up to deliver, and what is being expected of them.One other thing to draw out from this chart is that although only 1 in 8 CIOs see their relationship with the board as a MAJOR barrier, over half (56%) see that their vision would be helped by a better relationship with the board. More about that later.
  • 2013 CIO Survey Webinar Intro

    1. 1. CIO Survey 2013Key Findings
    2. 2. The survey:2,039 global participants$103B technology spend15 years of global data
    3. 3. CIO Survey 2013Global Tracking
    4. 4. % CIOs whose budgets have grownSource: Harvey Nash CIO Survey 201333%26% 25%28%39%44% 43%38%0%5%10%15%20%25%30%35%40%45%50%2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014Budget Growth
    5. 5. 6%9%13%13%13%14%16%30%31%35%43%42%38%48%43%41%39%53%51%44%Lack of support - peersToo much tech changeUnreliable suppliersLack of the right external skillsLack of support - boardBusiness not ‘bought into’ ITCurrent structure of IT teamLack of the right internal skillsChanging business prioritiesAvailability of budgetsGreatSomeTo what extent have these factors stopped you from achieving your tech vision?Source: Harvey Nash CIO Survey 2013Barriers to achieving vision

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