Lt. Gen. Harry Raduege Jr.

Title: Director, Defense Information Systems Agency and manager, National Communications System, Arlington, Va.

Education: Bachelor's degree in education (mathematics), Capital University, Columbus, Ohio. Master's degree in business management, Troy State University, Troy, Ala.; master's degree in telecommunications, University of Southern Mississippi, Long Beach.

Military education: Air Command and Staff College, Joint Forces Staff College, Norfolk, Va.; Air War College, Maxwell Air Force Base, Ala.

Experience: Since earning his commission in 1970, Lt. Gen. Raduege has spent his career assigned to command, control, communications, computers and space operations.

Recent assignments: n July 1993 to July 1995: Commander, Air Force C4 Agency, Scott Air Force Base, Ill. n July 1995 to September 1998: Director of command, control, communications and computer systems for U.S. Central Command, MacDill Air Force Base, Fla. n September 1998 to June 2000: Director of command and control systems, Headquarters, North American Aerospace Defense Command and U.S. Space Command; and director of communications and information, Headquarters, Air Force Space Command, Peterson Air Force Base, Colo. Also served as chief information officer for all three commands. Awards and decorations: Defense Superior Service Medal with oak leaf cluster; Legion of Merit; Defense Meritorious Service Medal with oak leaf cluster; Meritorious Service Medal with five oak leaf clusters; Joint Service Commendation Medal; and Air Force Achievement Medal.

Featured

  • IT Modernization
    shutterstock image By enzozo; photo ID: 319763930

    OMB provides key guidance for TMF proposals amid surge in submissions

    Deputy Federal CIO Maria Roat details what makes for a winning Technology Modernization Fund proposal as agencies continue to submit major IT projects for potential funding.

  • gears and money (zaozaa19/Shutterstock.com)

    Worries from a Democrat about the Biden administration and federal procurement

    Steve Kelman is concerned that the push for more spending with small disadvantaged businesses will detract from the goal of getting the best deal for agencies and taxpayers.

Stay Connected