Readers, I\u2019m full of warm fuzzies today.\u00a0 Behold: Sheleen Quish (photo at left) is leaving her post as VP and CIO of US Can Co.\u00a0 Yesterday, she sent a lovely, inspiring e-mail to friends, colleagues and associates informing them of her departure from the company.\u00a0\u00a0 I interviewed Sheleen several years ago for an article on dealing with under-performing workers.\u00a0 She was an invaluable resource for the piece. In speaking with her, I quickly concluded that she is a highly effective leader and a smart and fair manager of her staff.\u00a0 Sheleen, if you\u2019re reading this, I wish you the best of luck in all your future endeavors.Another CIO I\u2019ve interviewed for stories has taken a new job.\u00a0 Deborah Lipscomb (photo at right) has literally moved on to greener pastures from Carlson Restaurants Worldwide.\u00a0 The former Carlson Restaurants CIO joined ClubCorp, an operator of golf courses and country clubs based in Dallas, as its senior vice president and CIO.\u00a0 She will serve on the company\u2019s operations committee.\u00a0 Deb worked for Carlson, which operates and franchises TGIFriday\u2019s and Pick Up Stix restaurants,\u00a0 for two years.\u00a0 While she was there, she oversaw a successful BI implementation.\u00a0 Like Sheleen, she\u2019s a terrific woman and an excellent CIO.\u00a0 Best of luck to you, Deb, in your new role!\u00a0\u00a0\u00a0 And now for some news about CIOs I don\u2019t know personally (yet):Visteon\u2019s beautifully coiffed CIO Lorie Buckingham (photo at left) was honored by Automotive News earlier this week as being one of the auto industry\u2019s top female executives.\u00a0 The \u201c100 Leading Women in the North American Auto Industry\u201d recognizes women who make major decisions and possess significant influence at their companies. Buckingham was nominated and selected based on her talents and career accomplishments.\u00a0 She was featured in a special issue of the publication dated September 26, 2005.\u00a0 Buckingham, who is a corporate officer at Visteon, joined the auto supplier in 2001 as director of global software solutions. She became vice president and CIO in 2002 and was named a senior vice president in 2004\u2014the same year she was named a one of the winners of the Top Michigan Women in Computing award given by the Ann Arbor chapter of the Association for Women in Computing.\u00a0 Congratulations Lorie!\u00a0 Jeffrey E. Keisling has been promoted to vice president of corporate information services and chief information officer of pharmaceutical company Wyeth.\u00a0 He succeeds Bruce Fadem, who is retiring.\u00a0 Keisling, 48, now reports to Bernard J. Poussot, Wyeth\u2019s executive vice president and president of its Wyeth Pharmaceuticals division.\u00a0 When Keisling joined the Madison, N.J.-based company in 2000, he was put in charge of information services at Wyeth Pharmaceuticals.\u00a0 Prior to Wyeth, he was senior vice president and CIO of Advanta Financial Services, and he spent 12 years with Rhone-Poulenc Rorer Pharmaceuticals.Fadem joined Wyeth in 1995 as head of domestic information services for Wyeth Pharmaceuticals and became Chief Information Officer in 1997.\u00a0 Previously, he worked for BankAmerica in a variety of positions including head of worldwide application systems development and CIO of its retail bank. From 1971 to 1983, Fadem worked for First Pennsylvania Bank where he served as CIO from 1978 to 1983 (in other words, back when CIO stood for \u201cCareer is Over.\u201d)And finally, this tip from a reader: Jim Friosland is no longer with InteliStaf Healthcare, where he served as SVP, CFO and CIO.