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FCW : October 2016
14 October 2016 FCW.COM Stacy Brownstein Governmentwide acquisition contracts are a critical tool for agencies seeking IT products and services, but they don’t sell themselves. For GWACs to work, the operating agencies and participating companies must proselytize to ensure that would-be buyers know how to take full advantage of the vehicles. Stacy Brownstein is one of those champions — for the National Institutes of Health Information Technology Acquisition and Assessment Center’s CIO Solutions and Partners 3 small-business vehicle in general and for her employer’s offerings in particular. Under her leadership, Attain has secured nearly $300 million in CIO-SP3 orders and is NITAAC’s No. 2 vendor on the vehicle in terms of both orders and revenue. That business flows from Brownstein’s focus on first understanding agencies’ needs, then identifying the areas where migrating from legacy contract vehicles to CIO-SP3 will benefit those agencies most. That approach is evident elsewhere as well. Brownstein is an alumna of ACT-IAC’s Voyagers program, which puts rising leaders through nine months of executive development and government/industry collaborations. They pay that mentorship forward by working with participants in ACT-IAC’s Associates program for those even earlier in their careers. — Troy K. Schneider take advantage of [the fact that they all have smartphones] and deliver that information, whether it’s a mandatory training that’s been made into an app or whether it’s a form of career management,” she said. “We want to make sure that [information] can be delivered to those sailors” quickly and conveniently. But it’s her quickness that has earned the admiration of colleagues. She’s credited with creating efficiencies, refining procedures and moving projects from idea to delivery in weeks and months instead of years. Her team’s focus on speeding delivery has allowed the Department of the Navy to rapidly field solutions with remarkably low barriers to use and adoption. Technical Manager Kevin Burnett, Antos’ engineering mentor, said she is the most organized person he has ever known. “There is a list for everything,” he said. “I believe she has lists for her lists. I believe this contributes a lot to the success she has had. Her attention to detail is fantastic. This is what sets her apart from other engineers I’ve worked with.” — Sean D. Carberry 1016fcw_012-037.indd 14 10/11/16 3:57 PM
September 30, 2016
November and December 2016