Mark Gerencser Named CyberSpa Chairman, Retires as Booz Allen EVP

Mark Gerencser,  ExecutiveMosaicMark Gerencser has retired from his position as an executive vice president at Booz Allen Hamilton (NYSE: BAH) after a 31-year career with the Tysons Corner, Va.-based contractor and joined PC services company CyberSpa as chairman of the board of directors.

Baltimore, Md.-based CyberSpa’s PC services system fully automates delivery of data transfer, virus removal and other performance and security services, the company says on its website.

Gerencser helped found CyberSpa in 2010 and Allen Shay, CyberSpa president and co-founder, said he has worked with Gerencser over the last 15 years.

Allen told GovCon Wire that Gerencser will will work to identify a few more executives to round out the board.

Allen added that the company looked in part to Gerencser’s expertise in cybersecurity and other specialties in its efforts to enhance the firm’s market position and capabilities.

The company said its system is designed to adapt future software and services to its core platform.

Gerencser served six terms on Booz Allen’s board of directors over his career in addition to serving on the executive management committee and leading its partnership committee as chairman.

In his most recent position at Booz Allen, Gerencser led the global commercial and international business group.

He elevated to that position after serving as managing director of the global government business.

For more on Gerencser’s background, click here to read GovCon Wire’s previous executive coverage.

You may also be interested in...

Mark Peters EVP

Mark Peters Starts Role as Battelle Lab Operations EVP; Lou Von Thaer Quoted

Mark Peters, formerly director of the Idaho National Laboratory, has transitioned to new work as Battelle's executive vice president of laboratory operations after more than five years of INL leadership.

Parsons ABAD concept

Parsons-Leidos-SAIC-SRC Team to Pursue $953M USAF Base Protection Contract

Parsons (NYSE: PSN) has teamed up with Leidos (NYSE: LDOS), Science Applications International Corp. (NYSE: SAIC) and SRC to compete for a potential 10-year, $953M contract seeking new systems that would protect U.S. Air Force bases in Europe and Africa.