Irving Tyler is a Distinguished Research Vice President with Gartner's CIO Research team focusing on the evolving role of the CIO as CxO and I&T delivery executive, business and I&T strategy, innovation, and digital business design. Mr. Tyler's work is directed towards enabling CIOs and all executives understand and navigate the complex challenges of executive performance, business design, strategy development and innovation management to advance business value. In addition, Mr. Tyler covers the business executive responsibilities of the CIO and the evolution of executive leadership of information and technology.
Prior to joining Gartner in 2008, Mr. Tyler accumulated 28 years of experience in multiple industries with executive roles in finance and operations and as CIO in multiple firms where he developed and delivered major business transformation initiatives. Prior to joining the CIO Research team in 2017, Mr. Tyler was a Vice President and Executive Partner in Gartner's Executive Program providing comprehensive advice and guidance to CIOs and business leaders on every element of the mission of IT and the job of the executive in achieving business value with information and technology.
Chief Information Officer
Quaker Chemical Corporation
V.P. and Chief Information Officer
CIO Leadership of Innovation, Disruptive Trends and Emerging Practices
CIO Leadership, Culture and People
CIO Role Evolution
CIO Leadership of Strategy, Governance and Operating Models
Master's degree in Business Administration from Duke University's Fuqua School of Business, Bachelor's degree in Business Administration from the University of Texas. Mr. Tyler is also a nonpracticing CPA.
1Understanding and developing effective strategy and strategic contributions
2Understanding and applying business model and value proposition design
3Digital business design
4Success and growth in the roles and responsibilities of the CIO and of technology leadership
5Establishing the right agenda for executive success - goals and OKRs, relationships and engagement