Will bring experience and expertise with digital transformation to improve access to quality health care.
Mamatha Chamarthi, chief information officer at Stellantis – North America and Asia Pacific (formerly FCA), has joined the board of US-based nonprofit health plan company, Health Alliance Plan.
Currently Chamarthi oversees digital transformation initiatives as well as all information technology applications and infrastructure for Stellantis’ business units in the United States, Canada, Mexico and Asia Pacific.
She has been recognized as a “Top 25 Finalist for Breakthrough Leaders” by CIO magazine, a “Premier 100 IT Leader” by Computerworld, and a “Technology All-Star” by the Women of Color in Technology Institute.
A native of India with international experience, Chamarthi holds an MBA from the Kellogg School of Business at Northwestern University, a Master of Science in Computer Science and Software Engineering from Oakland University, a master’s Certificate in Project Management from the George Washington University, an MBA from SV University and a Master of Arts in English from Osmania University.
“The sweeping digital transformation taking place across industries is a critical component to creating new value creation opportunities for consumers and organisations alike,” said Chamarthi. “I am humbled by the opportunity to join the HAP board of directors and apply my experience and expertise with digital transformation to improve access to quality health care and improve the health of our communities.”
HAP is governed by a volunteer board of directors that includes executives from the fields of health care, automotive/manufacturing, financial services, education, professional services, consumer services and community planning. HAP’s diverse board includes national and regional business leaders, ensuring that the organization has a strong line of sight into regional and national health care trends and issues.
Chief among HAP’s goals is to address the critical issues of health inequities, social disparities and rising health care costs, which disproportionately impact certain populations