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FCW : April 15, 2016
46 April 15, 2016 FCW.COM DOUGLAS P. QUIRAM Director of the Office of Personnel Security and Suitability Bureau of Diplomatic Security State Department A worldwide watchman. Quiram brought his decades of experience at U.S. embassy posts in London, Singapore, Lagos, Hanoi and Berlin to bear on State’s Continuous Evaluation Program for overseas per- sonnel. The program enables the State Department to ensure that employees with confidential, secret and/or top secret clear- ances continue to qualify for that level of trust. Quiram instituted a comprehensive risk-based oversight system that makes use of advanced analytics alongside public records and data. Thanks to his expertise, the State Department can better manage the increasingly vital continuous clearance process. MEREDITH ROMLEY Senior Policy Analyst Office of Federal Procurement Policy Office of Management and Budget Helping agencies spend smarter. Romley developed and piloted the use of Spend Under Management principles to assess agencies’ progress in moving the $275 bil- lion in common spending to more shared solutions. She also led efforts to establish the first Enterprise Software Category Team to drive the development of more enter- prise license agreements — before the Federal IT Acquisition Reform Act was implemented, which gave the government a head start on the act’s ELA requirements. In addition, she helped draft and launch a policy for buying and managing laptops and desktops, which quickly led to sharp price reductions for those items. J. LISA ROMNEY Senior Procurement Analyst Defense Procurement and Acquisition Policy Defense Department The standard-setter. Romney is the acquisi- tion professional’s acquisition professional. In her 26-year career, she has worked on everything from Air Force F-16 contracts to the governmentwide Integrated Acqui- sition Environment. She won her first Federal 100 in 2005 for her leadership on DOD’s contributions to IAE and was an early advocate of web services. In 2015, Romney again dug into a critical govern- mentwide initiative: hammering out the standards and data element definitions that agencies need to make the Digital Accountability and Transparency Act a workable reality. RON ROSS Fellow National Institute of Standards and Technology Commerce Department Standards bearer. In case you missed it, 2015 was not a banner year for cyberse- curity, inside government or out. But in a year when plenty went wrong, Ross got a lot of things right. NIST’s work is a team effort, but Ross personally has been a critical driver of getting agencies — and plenty of other key stakeholders — to move beyond checklist-based security. He spent much of 2015 evangelizing in the federal community, making sure NIST Special Publication 800-160 on systems security engineering and the Risk Man- agement Framework he developed were put to good use. TREVOR RUDOLPH Chief of the Cyber and National Security Unit Office of E-Government and IT Office of Management and Budget The cyber go-to at OMB. Rudolph is a key Obama administration point man for han- dling the complex zone where cybersecu- rity and national security meet. When the records of 22 million government employ- ees and contractors were compromised in the massive Office of Personnel Manage- ment hack, the White House called for a cybersecurity sprint to shore up agency systems. — and Rudolph was the one who made it happen. He is also involved in the administration’s efforts to modernize the government’s technology infrastructure, and he launched the first comprehensive, executive-level cybersecurity assessment framework for the federal government. MEREDITH ROMLEY J. LISA ROMNEY RON ROSS TREVOR RUDOLPH 0415fcw_026-055.indd 46 3/23/16 4:21 PM
March 30, 2016
April 30, 2016