CACI creates two new business units
Company splits Transformation Solutions Group to bring better focus and resources
- By Mark Hoover
- Dec 06, 2012
CACI International is splitting one of its business units into two new groups to focus on the federal civilian and business systems markets.
The split will help the company better target opportunities in the $72 billion federal civilian and $8 billion business systems markets, the company said.
The groups will build on CACI's federal cvilian, health care and investigative and litigation support and business systems work, which has grown both organically and through a few of the company’s acquisitions.
These acquisitions include the recent deal for Emergint Technologies, the July 2012 deal for Delta Solutions and Technologies, and the October 2011 purchase of Advanced Programs LLC.
The two groups will be “led by highly experienced CACI leaders, to provide dedicated resources and personnel that will accelerate our growth momentum,” said CACI president and CEO, Dan Allen.
Rick Dansey will lead the Federal Civilian Solutions group and will focus on leading the company’s federal civilian, health care and investigative and litigation support market strategies, as well as on capturing new business.
Valerie Lyons will lead the Business Systems Solutions group and will focus on delivering business systems solutions across the company’s entire client base.
CACI executive vice president, Gil Guarino, who announced his retirement in early October—and whose former organization, CACI’s Transformation Solutions Group, is being divided into the two new groups —recruited the two new group leaders.
Both Dansey and Lyons will report directly to CACI chief operating officer and president of U.S. operations, John Mengucci.
"The success of our business in CACI's federal civilian/health care/litigation support and business systems markets drove our decision to give more autonomy, focus, and resources to the individual teams overseeing these areas,” Mengucci said.
Mark Hoover is a contributing writer to Washington Technology.