Wennergren leaves CACI for PSC
- By Troy K. Schneider
- May 20, 2014
David Wennergren will be the Professional Services Council's senior vice president for technology policy, a newly created role.
David Wennergren, the former Defense Department executive who moved to the private sector last summer after 32 years in government service, is changing jobs.
Sources have confirmed to FCW that the Professional Services Council will announce this morning that Wennergren, a vice president within the enterprise services group at CACI, will become senior vice president for technology policy at PSC.
The position will create a new area of expertise for the organization that focuses on professional services and technology. It will complement the current focus on acquisition and business that is managed by Alan Chvotkin.
PSC recently created a Technology Policy Council, chaired by Anne Altman, general manager of IBM U.S. Federal Sector. Member companies include Amazon, AT&T, Dell, IBM and Microsoft, among others.
Wennergren is a three-time Federal 100 winner, and was honored with FCW's Eagle award in 2006. His last government job as assistant deputy chief management officer for DOD; prior roles included deputy CIO of DOD and CIO of the Navy.
Troy K. Schneider is editor-in-chief of FCW and GCN, as well as General Manager of Public Sector 360.
Prior to joining 1105 Media in 2012, Schneider was the New America Foundation’s Director of Media & Technology, and before that was Managing Director for Electronic Publishing at the Atlantic Media Company. The founding editor of NationalJournal.com, Schneider also helped launch the political site PoliticsNow.com in the mid-1990s, and worked on the earliest online efforts of the Los Angeles Times and Newsday. He began his career in print journalism, and has written for a wide range of publications, including The New York Times, WashingtonPost.com, Slate, Politico, National Journal, Governing, and many of the other titles listed above.
Schneider is a graduate of Indiana University, where his emphases were journalism, business and religious studies.
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