Profile of Anthony O'Donnell
Blog Posts: 11
Anthony O'Donnell has covered technology in the insurance industry since 2000, when he joined the editorial staff of Insurance & Technology. As an editor and reporter for I&T and the InformationWeek Financial Services of TechWeb he has written on all areas of information technology in the property/casualty, life and health insurance industries, following the trends and issues faced by senior technology executives. In addition to reporting and editorial duties for I&T, O'Donnell also serves as a moderator and speaker at industry events and broadcasts. He began his editorial career in the healthcare industry where he reported and edited for medical publications with a variety of audiences, from the general public to physicians and researchers. He has also worked in the healthcare field as a media relations professional and Spanish/English interpreter/translator, and has taught English composition and conversation classes to native speakers of Spanish, both in the United States and in Latin America. O'Donnell lives in the Portland, Oregon area with his wife and two sons.
Articles by Anthony O'Donnell
IT managers must think of employees as people, not as interchangeable resources, says author and former CIO Frank Wander.
Recent damage to undersea cables underscores the vulnerability of offshore relationships.
Document automation solutions are becoming a focus of enterprisewide content management systems.
Bank deploys Yolus credit trading product.
Health savings accounts offer rich opportunities for banks willing and able to make the investment necessary for seamless systems integration with health insurer partners.
Growing external e-mail threats and an evolving compliance and legal liability environment are forcing financial services firms to reevaluate their state of preparedness.
Scotland-based European Technology Centre paves way for worldwide sourcing model.
Rulings pave way for next-gen administration of consumer-directed health plans.
Last week's federal appeals court ruling on the Do Not Call Registry made suddenly real the possibility of penalties to financial services companies for failure to comply.
At the end of the 1990s, MetLife was still a mutual company--and a very successful one--with a style that reflected the past rather than the future of the insurance business. But by April 2000 "Mother Met" had gone public, and management had set in motion business and technology initiatives that would carry its offline success into cyberspace.