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New Mexico CIO to retire

New Mexico Chief Information Officer John Salazar tendered his resignation in a letter last week, saying that he plans to step down July 30 for personal reasons. In his letter to state officials, Salazar, whom Gov. Michelle Lujan Grisham appointed in March 2020, wrote that he's retiring to look after his wife, who was recently injured, and their extended family. A successor has not yet been named. Colin Wood reports.

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Up to 1,500 businesses affected, Kaseya says

One of the largest mass ransomware attacks ever has compromised up to 1,500 businesses, according to an update this morning from the Florida IT company Kaseya, which hackers associated with the REvil gang used to spread their malicious software. Kaseya offers its VSA platform to managed service providers to whom other companies outsource IT functions. The company said only 50 of its 35,000 customers have been breached, but given the reach of its MSP customers, 50 victims can quickly multiply into many, many more. Over the weekend, President Biden directed “the full resources of the government to investigate this incident." Tim Starks has more at CyberScoop.

Two years for swindling broadband funds

A federal judge last week sentenced a former municipal employee from the city of Rochelle, Illinois, to two years in prison after he stole more than $150,000 from the regional broadband association of which he served as treasurer. Scott Koteski, 58, pleaded guilty in March to wire fraud, admitting that between 2012 and 2018, he diverted more than $150,000 from the Illinois Municipal Broadband Communications Association — a coalition of local governments in northern Illinois, including Rochelle — to a personal account for his own use to pay off credit cards and other debts.   Benjamin Freed has details.

Could build charging stations, or...

The Indiana Department of Transportation plans to develop wireless-charging technology that can be installed in pavement, allowing electric vehicles to charge while they drive, the department and Purdue University announced on Thursday. The project, expected to begin later this summer, will use a material from a German startup called Magment GmbH called magnetizable concrete, which is concrete cement mixed with and magnetic ferrite particles. If it's successful, state officials could deploy the technology on a yet-to-be-determined stretch of highway. Ryan Johnston has the story.

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