Business

July 23, 2012

Northrop Grumman announces new leadership appointments

Northrop Grumman announced July 23 retirement plans for two of its sector presidents and the election of several executives into key leadership positions.

Gary W. Ervin, corporate vice president and president, Northrop Grumman Aerospace Systems.

Gary W. Ervin, corporate vice president and president of Aerospace Systems, and James F. Pitts, corporate vice president and president of Electronic Systems, have both informed the company of their intention to retire. Gary Ervin will retire on Feb. 28, 2013, and Jim Pitts will retire on Dec. 31, 2012.

“I wish to personally thank Gary and Jim for their exemplary leadership and significant contributions to Northrop Grumman and our country,” said Wes Bush, chairman, chief executive officer and president.

The Northrop Grumman board of directors elected several company executives to key leadership positions reporting directly to Bush. All appointments are effective Jan. 1, 2013, with the exception of the corporate vice president and chief global business development officer position, which is effective immediately.

“These appointments will ensure we continue to have a strong leadership team to guide our company to deliver top performance for shareholders, customers and employees,” Bush said. “This is a group of proven leaders from within our company who possess outstanding leadership skills and broad industry expertise. The work we have been doing to develop our leadership team enables us to effectively execute our management succession plan for these roles.”

 

  • Linda A. Mills will assume a new leadership position of corporate vice president, Operations. She currently serves as corporate vice president and president of the Information Systems sector.
  • Thomas E. Vice will become corporate vice president and president of the Aerospace Systems sector. He currently is corporate vice president and president of the company’s Technical Services sector.
  • Gloria A. Flach will become corporate vice president and president of the Electronic Systems sector. She currently serves as corporate vice president and president of Enterprise Shared Services.
  • Kathy J. Warden will become corporate vice president and president of the Information Systems sector. She currently is vice president and general manager of the Cyber Intelligence division in Information Systems.
  • Christopher T. Jones will become corporate vice president and president of the Technical Services sector. He currently is vice president and general manager of the Integrated Logistics and Modernization division within Technical Services.
  • Mark A. Caylor will become corporate vice president and president of Enterprise Shared Services. He currently serves as corporate vice president and treasurer.
  • David T. Perry will become corporate vice president and chief global business development officer. Perry previously served as vice president and general manager of the Naval and Marine Systems division in Electronic Systems.

 

James F. Pitts, corporate vice president and president, Northrop Grumman Electronic Systems.

Linda A. Mills has been elected to corporate vice president, Operations, effective Jan. 1, 2013.

 

Thomas E. Vice elected corporate vice president and president of the Aerospace Systems sector, effective Jan. 1, 2013.

Gloria A. Flach elected corporate vice president and president of the Electronic Systems sector, effective Jan. 1, 2013.

 

Kathy J. Warden elected corporate vice president and president of the Information Systems sector, effective Jan. 1, 2013.

Christopher T. Jones elected corporate vice president and president of the Technical Services sector, effective Jan. 1, 2013.

 

Mark A. Caylor elected corporate vice president and president of Enterprise Shared Services, effective Jan. 1, 2013.

David T. Perry will become corporate vice president and chief global business development officer.




All of this week's top headlines to your email every Friday.


 
 

 

Headlines July 28, 2014

News: U.S. has lost track of weapons given to Afghanistan - The United States supplied almost three quarter of a million weapons to Afghanistan’s army and police since 2004, but the military cannot track where many of those arms have gone, a new report found. Bill to improve VA has $17 billion price tag - A bipartisan...
 
 

News Briefs July 28, 2014

Marines seek authorization for dolphin deaths The Marine Corps is asking for a five-year authorization from the National Marine Fisheries Service for incidental deaths of bottlenose dolphins during training exercises at a bombing and target range. The Sun Journal of New Bern, N.C., reports that Connie Barclay of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration says...
 
 
Army photograph by David Vergun

Senior leaders explain Army’s drawdown plan

Army photograph by David Vergun No commander is happy when notified that a soldier from his or her command has been identified for early separation. But commanders personally notify those Soldiers and ensure participation in th...
 

 

Northrop Grumman awarded mission support services contract

The U.S. Army awarded Northrop Grumman a cost-plus-fixed-fee contract, with a potential value of $205 million, to continue providing mission logistics services in support of combat brigades training at the National Training Center in Fort Irwin, Calif. The contract covers one base year and two one-year options. Support will include the full range of mission...
 
 
Lockheed Martin photograph by Beth Groom

F-35 Rollout Marks U.S.-Australia Partnership Milestone

Lockheed Martin photograph by Beth Groom Royal Australian Air Force Air Marshal Geoff Brown delivers his remarks at the roll out ceremony for Australia’s first F-35. The official rollout of the first two F-35 Lightning II...
 
 
NASA/JPL-Caltech image

NASA’s Mars spacecraft maneuvers to prepare for close comet flyby

NASA/JPL-Caltech image This graphic depicts the orbit of comet C/2013 A1 Siding Spring as it swings around the sun in 2014. On Oct. 19, the comet will have a very close pass at Mars. Its nucleus will miss Mars by about 82,000 m...
 




0 Comments


Be the first to comment!


Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

You may use these HTML tags and attributes: <a href="" title=""> <abbr title=""> <acronym title=""> <b> <blockquote cite=""> <cite> <code> <del datetime=""> <em> <i> <q cite=""> <strike> <strong>