A Note From Our President & Founder Jim Garrettson
Jack London, executive chairman of CACI International’s board of directors, is an iconic figure to the government contracting and Washington, D.C. business communities.
Often referred to as the “founder of the modern-day CACI”, London has been the major driver of the contractor’s transformation into a global IT solutions and services provider over his three decades as chief executive and now executive chairman.
Since his 1984 start as CEO, CACI has bulked up its annual sales from nearly $100 million to $4 billion and much of that growth has come from the contractor’s high-profile merger-and-acquisitionÂ program London started in 1992.
Arlington, Virginia-based CACI has made more than 60 acquisitions since and London offered the below description toÂ SmartCEO inÂ late 2014Â of what his company looksÂ for in a potential target.
âOur whole mergers and acquisitions program is living proof that you can take a capital structure in a cash flow world and transform it over time. Weâre looking for organizations that have technical or marketplace specialties, uniqueness, special market sense or customer sense, “Â London said in that interview.
He has written about and is an adamant proponent of ethical practices in GovCon with this quote to the NCMA World Congress as an example: âTrust, confidence, and integrity are what drive successful contract management â¦ and they are driven by character.â
Booz Allen Hamilton wrote another chapter in its almost century-long existence with an acquisition in a key focus area for the firm in the same week that its former majority owner disclosed plans to offload remaining shares.
On Tuesday, Booz Allen announced the latest move in the government services contractorâs long-term âVision 2020â strategy that will see the McLean, Virginia-based firm pay $250 million forÂ of cloud computing and digital services contractor Aquilent.
In remarks to investors Wednesday, Booz Allenâs finance chief Lloyd Howell explained how the firm views thisÂ pending buy as a core piece of âVision 2020â and reasons it decided to not pursue other large scale-focused deals in theÂ services arena.
âWe also looked at those opportunities. That being said, our strategy emphasizes high-quality work based on trusted relationships with our clients. That by its inherent nature doesnât speak to solely being competitive on size, â he added.
Lockheed Martin (NYSE: LMT) will produce three additional GPS III Follow-On satellites for the U.S. Space Force under a $744 million contract option, SpaceNews reported Monday. The award covers GPS IIIF space vehicles 18, 19 and 20 and marks the fourth contract option that the service exercised under a potential $7.2 billion contract that Lockheed
A team led by Lockheed Martin (NYSE: LMT) has secured an other transaction agreement with the U.S. Army to support cyber training of up to 17,000 remote-based civilian personnel at the military branch. Amazon Web Services, Aries Security and Ultimate Knowledge Institute are part of the team that will help train Army employees based on the Department of Defense’s
Matt Veldhuis, a 22-year veteran of Lockheed Martin (NYSE: LMT), has joined Raytheon Technologies (NYSE: RTX) as director of business development within the intelligence and space unit. He will oversee requirements and capabilities related to space intelligence, surveillance and reconnaissance in his new position, according to a LinkedIn post published Monday. Veldhuis previously managed new