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FCW : April 15, 2016
36 April 15, 2016 FCW.COM RICHARD L. HALEY II Assistant Director FBI Justice Department The unifier. Last year, Haley led a project that fused four obsolete asset management systems into one modern solution for the FBI. Now financial managers can track assets, work orders and tasks, and view the linkages across the accounting life cycle to help ensure assets are tracked effec- tively and efficiently. The system currently monitors more than 138,000 vehicle work orders, 59,000 accountable weapon assets and 83,000 assets classified as technical support equipment. Haley’s tenacity and leadership style were praised by his peers as being critical to bringing the FBI’s asset management up-to-date. HARRY HALLOCK Deputy Assistant Secretary for Procurement Department of the Army Procurement guru. Hallock has been a steady influence on the Army’s procure- ment policies for the past two and a half years. He is in charge of more than 270 contracting offices worldwide, but his work has reverberated far beyond the Army. The Federal Acquisition Institute adopted Hallock’s avatar-based gaming approach to acquisition training. In 2015, he also helped the Army deepen its use of the General Services Administration’s One Acquisition Solution for Integrated Services contract so the Army can reduce duplication in contracting and tap more small businesses. TERRY HALVORSEN Chief Information Officer Defense Department The IT enforcer. One top U.S. intelligence official recently described Halvorsen as a “breath of fresh air” in the DOD CIO’s office, and many in federal IT seem to agree. In his nearly two years as the Pentagon’s IT chief, Halvorsen has made an indisputable impact. Most recently, he has delegated cloud procurement author- ity to the military services so they will have more leeway to acquire the flexible, cost-effective computing tools. And 2015 also saw important progress on the Joint Regional Security Stacks, a crucial secu- rity component of DOD’s comprehensive Joint Information Environment. CHRISTOPHER W. HAMILTON Director Technical Integration Office Customs and Border Protection Department of Homeland Security Fostering a framework. Hamilton stepped above and beyond his job description to serve as DHS’ co-lead for mobility and help build CBP’s Mobile Applica- tion Framework, which establishes the guidelines for teams to efficiently design, develop and deploy mobile-friendly apps. He acquired the necessary approvals, facilitated collaboration across multiple programs and briefed all levels, including the CBP commissioner. His efforts paved the way for technical teams to deliver public-facing and internal mobile apps. Colleagues say he has a rare ability to operate at the strategic level while shep- herding technical teams through the pro- cess requirements inherent to a complex, security-conscious organization like DHS. DOUGLAS A. HANSEN Cloud and Enterprise Application Services Lead Department of Homeland Security DHS’ cloud coach. When the time came to combine web content management systems and hosting platforms at DHS, Hansen was the right person for the job. He set up governance and security processes for the cloud-based service, secured a FedRAMP authority to operate, successfully lobbied for the use of open-source software and led the team to award-winning customer service. He understands the challenges of getting everyone on the same page so he follows a simple policy: Give people the tools and guidance they need, and if they run into issues, be there to help solve them. RICHARD L. HALEY II HARRY HALLOCK TERRY HALVORSEN DOUGLAS A. HANSEN 0415fcw_026-055.indd 36 3/23/16 10:32 AM
March 30, 2016
April 30, 2016