Plano, Texas-based Collaborative Imaging, a radiologist-owned alliance with more than 400 radiologists, has brought Greg Floyd on board as its new chief information security officer.

Floyd brings more than 30 years of broad enterprise-level information technology experience to the Collaborative Imaging team. Throughout Floyd’s career, he’s helped develop data center strategies and worked to leverage technology that enables many business processes across industries including medical, banking, manufacturing, and hospitality. During his career, he has witnessed the evolution of how technology can support business and society, and he appreciates the commonalities among industry technology solutions.

Floyd looks forward to focusing on IT technology security and bringing wide industry experience to a very dynamic solution in the radiology field. He aims to help create many technology frameworks for the organization to continue fostering growth while ensuring technology and solutions are secure.

“Greg’s wide breadth of IT knowledge will serve as a huge asset to our team,” says Dhruv Chopra, CEO of Collaborative Imaging. “His enterprise architecture experience means he understands how technology is used from cradle to grave. He will play a key role in our company’s security and success, and we are thrilled to welcome him to the team.”

As chief information security officer, Floyd will be responsible for maintaining Collaborative Imaging’s vision and strategy to ensure information assets and technologies are protected and comply with government regulations. He will be a key part of the leadership team and will play a crucial role in the success of the company and the technology security of its physician partners.

“I joined Collaborative Imaging because it’s exciting to see a young organization recognized for its innovation and service development in radiology,” says Floyd. “I’m excited to join these technology professionals who provide tools for their clients that help to make their job much more efficient and effective.”

For more information, visit Collaborative Imaging