Scott Goldstein Named SAIC VP for Engineering, Integration & Logistics Practice; Josh Jackson Quoted

Jeff Brody
Scott Goldstein

Scott Goldstein, a U.S. Air Force Reserve major general serving as mobilization assistant to the USAF undersecretary, has returned to Science Applications International Corp. (NYSE: SAIC) as vice president of its engineering, integration and logistics practice.

The three-decade defense sector veteran will be responsible for setting SAIC’s engineering business growth strategy, identifying research and technology development opportunities and helping to address customer challenges in collaboration with SAIC account leaders, the company said Wednesday.

He served as a vice president and a technical fellow of the Reston, Va.-based technology contractor from 1999 to 2009. After that, he held leadership positions at GovCon firms ManTech International (Nasdaq: MANT), Dynetics and QinetiQ North America.

Most recently, Goldstein was chief strategy and technology officer at ENSCO.

“Scott brings a tremendous amount of experience and energy to SAIC, considering his exceptional leadership across technology roles in the private sector and the armed forces,” Josh Jackson, executive VP and general manager of SAIC’s solutions and technology group.

Goldstein has penned over 100 technical publications and received four patents in various technology areas such as sensor data compression, adaptive signal detection processing and spread spectrum communications.

He has earned 15 Scientific Achievement Awards for his efforts during his service in the Air Force.

Check Also

health care

Aptive-HTG JV Wins $121M in VA Health System Modernization Task Orders

A joint venture between Aptive Resources and Enterprise Resource Performance Inc. has won two task orders worth $121M combined to provide systems integration and operational support for the Department of Veterans Affairs’ healthcare networks.

IMAP mission

SpaceX to Help Launch NASA’s Heliosphere Exploration Spacecraft Under $109M Contract

SpaceX will provide launch services under a potential $109.4M contract for a NASA-funded mission that seeks to further study the heliosphere’s boundary that produces a magnetic barrier protecting the solar system. NASA said Saturday its Interstellar Mapping and Acceleration Probe mission will examine the neutral particles that pass through the barrier and study how particles become faster in space.