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FCW : March 30, 2015
Kathy Warden President Northrop Grumman Information Systems Making cyber happen. As the leader behind Northrop Grumman’s cyber busi- ness, Warden made an impact by reeling in $1.5 billion in cyber contracts in fiscal 2014, just after assuming her role as head of the company’s Information Systems division. But her interest in cyber extends beyond her company duties: She also expanded Northrop Grumman’s involvement in the CyberPatriot national youth education program, which seeks to build tomorrow’s cyber workforce. And under her leadership, the company launched the Advanced Cyber Technology Center to help find innovative ways to tackle the challenges facing its customers. Col. C.P. Watkins Chief of Installation IT Infrastructure and Services U.S. Army A talent for turnarounds. When Watkins took over the Installation IT Infrastructure and Services division in 2011, it was losing both funding and momentum. Although he was trained as a systems engineer and had limited resource management experience, by 2014 Watkins had retooled operations and forged critical outside relationships to get the Army’s modernization efforts moving in the right direction. Not only did he put a workable plan in place and get his team consistently hitting milestones, he also secured some $300 million of “other people’s money” for the effort. Maj. Gen. Robert Wheeler Deputy CIO for C4IIC Defense Department Spectrum maestro. Wheeler works on everything from spectrum policy to oversight of nuclear command and control. He operates at the intersection of IT and command-and-control networks, and as those lines continue to blur, he said DOD officials will look start looking for network operators who specialize in both fields. In terms of spectrum, Wheeler cultivated interagency support for DOD’s Advanced Wireless Services 3 spectrum auction, which received a whopping $44.9 billion in bids. The next step for Wheeler is testing a database that will enable rapid spectrum sharing. Wayne R. Willcox Chief of Police Armstrong State University Digital investigator. Willcox created a digital forensic lab at his Georgia uni- versity that federal, state and local law enforcement agencies can use. He also reviewed 500 electronic devices involved in 120 felony cases in 12 months to reduce the backlog from one year to 30 days for digital investigators looking into all manner of crimes in southeast Georgia, including homicides. And the facilities he created are training the next generation of investi- gators by hosting a 14-week internship program to teach digital forensic skills to criminal justice students. Doug Wolfe CIO CIA Bridging the cloud gap. Wolfe accom- plished a major feat for the CIA: He helped move the intelligence community to the cloud and along the way eased officials’ concerns about security, unleashed the potential of data analytics and guided the IC into a new era of innovation. The $600 million, CIA-run cloud will provide services to the 17 agencies of the IC and bring a longtime IT strategy to fruition. Wolfe joined the cloud acquisition process after holding various posts during a 30-year career at the CIA. WAYNE R. WILLCOX THE2015FEDERAL100 COL. C.P. WATKINS KATHY WARDEN MAJ. GEN. ROBERT WHEELER 46 March 30, 2015 FCW.COM DOUG WOLFE 0330fcw_022-047.indd 46 3/9/15 3:30 PM
March 15, 2015
April 15, 2015