CORE Chief Information Officer Receives Pittsburgh Tech Council Award
Bruno Mastroianni chosen as Pittsburgh Technology Council’s Nonprofit CIO of the Year
Pittsburgh, April 6, 2017 – The Center for Organ Recovery & Education’s Bruno Mastroianni was recently honored as the Pittsburgh Technology Council 2017 Nonprofit Chief Information Officer (CIO) of the Year.
Mr. Mastroianni headed up the implementation of a bar code inventory solution to better track clinical supplies for organ donors – reducing errors while improving safety and efficiency.
“Bruno’s ability to develop an innovative and secure information technology environment throughout our organization through his role as CORE’s chief information officer is essential to our life-saving mission,” said Susan Stuart, president and CEO, CORE.
Prior to joining CORE, Bruno spent more than 25 years in informational technology leadership roles in primarily health care and higher education. He holds a B.S. in Business Information Systems from Robert Morris University and M.S. in Leadership and Business Ethics, from Duquesne University.
Each year, the Pittsburgh Technology Council and the Greater Pittsburgh CIO Group honor the region’s top technology executives who work in industry, nonprofit and academia. Winners were recognized for their innovation and creativity in planning and deploying their enterprise systems, future technology goals, management philosophy, and service to industry and the community as judged by a committee of members of the Pittsburgh Technology Council and the Greater Pittsburgh CIO Group.
The Center for Organ Recovery & Education’s Bruno Mastroianni was recently honored as the Pittsburgh Technology Council 2017 Nonprofit Chief Information Officer of the Year.
The Center for Organ Recovery & Education (CORE) is one of 58 federally designated not-for-profit organ procurement organizations (OPOs) in the United States. CORE works closely with donor families and designated healthcare professionals to coordinate the surgical recovery of organs, tissue and corneas for transplantation. CORE also facilitates the computerized matching of donated organs and placement of corneas. With headquarters in Pittsburgh and an office in Charleston, West Virginia, CORE oversees a region that encompasses 155 hospitals and almost six million people throughout western Pennsylvania, West Virginia and Chemung County, New York. For more information, visit www.core.org or call 1-800-DONORS-7.