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A Biographical Sketches of Committee Members Albert A. Dorman, NAE, Chair, was the first president, chairman, and CEO (now retired) of AECOM Technology Corporation, one of the 200 largest private U.S. corporations. AECOM is a leading provider of program management and construction-related, diversified technical, professional services. The company maintains more than 100 offices worldwide and employs 17,000 people. Mr. Dorman has been involved in projects on all seven continents and has extensive experience in infrastructure programs, architecture, engineering, finance, and management in both the public and private sectors. In addition, he has served as chairman of a savings and loan association, has served on the boards of three publicly traded corporations, and has been a partner in more than two dozen real estate ventures. In the public arena, he has served as chairman of the Economic and Job Development Committee of the California Chamber of Commerce, served on the boards of five universities, and has delivered or published more than 30 papers. Mr. Dorman was elected to the National Academy of Engineering in 1998 for his contributions to the integration of civil engineering and architecture for large-scale public works projects. He is an honorary member of the American Society of Civil Engineers, also received its first award for Outstanding Lifetime Achievement in Leadership, and is a fellow of the American Institute of Archi- tects. He holds a bachelor's degree in mechanical engineering and an honorary doctoral degree from the New Jersey Institute of Technology and a master's de- gree in civil engineering from the University of Southern California. He is also trained as an architect. Adjo Amekudzi is an assistant professor in the School of Civil and Environmen- tal Engineering at the Georgia Institute of Technology. Dr. Amekudzi's research 127
128 INVESTMENTS IN FEDERAL FACILITIES focuses on managing infrastructure systems as assets. She specializes in applica- tions of management methods, decision and risk analysis, and system perfor- mance evaluation. Her current research activities focus on asset valuation; envi- ronmental management systems; and applications of portfolio theory and sustainability metrics for infrastructure management. She has coauthored several papers. Dr. Amekudzi holds a B.S. in civil engineering from Stanford University, master's degrees in civil engineering and civil infrastructure systems from Florida International University and Carnegie Mellon University, respectively, and a Ph.D. in civil and environmental engineering from Carnegie Mellon University. She is a member of the American Society of Civil Engineers, the American Soci- ety for Engineering Education, the Transportation Research Board, the American Public Works Association, and the Georgia Transportation Institute. Kimball J. Beasley is principal and manager of the New York office of Wiss, Janney, Elstner Associates, Inc. Mr. Beasley is a structural engineer with exten- sive experience in investigation and design of repairs for both historic and con- temporary structures. During the past 30 years he has investigated more than 1,200 failures and performance problems involving a wide variety of building components and materials. His experience includes serviceability problems rang- ing from deterioration or water leakage and failure of traditional or composite wall systems to complete building collapse. He has served as a consultant on such notable buildings as the Metropolitan Museum of Art, Lincoln Center, the Whitney Museum of American Art, the World Wide Plaza, and the Empire State Building, in New York City; the City Hall in Richmond, Virginia; and the Na- tional Theater and Union Station in Washington, D.C. Mr. Beasley has authored over 30 articles and coauthored book chapters. He received a B.S. in structural and materials engineering from the University of Illinois and an M.B.A. from Pace University in New York. Jeffery Campbell is a professor with the Facilities Management School of Tech- nology, College of Engineering, at Brigham Young University (BYU). He has direct experience in and has published numerous articles on contract services, real estate, strategic market planning, project management, and life-cycle man- agement. He has worked on research projects with the Association of Higher Education Facilities Officers, Dow Chemical, and the McKay School of Educa- tion at BYU. Prior to his position at BYU, Dr. Campbell held positions as an assistant professor in construction management and engineering at Boise State University; as director of construction and corporate facilities for Flying J, Inc.; as general/operations manager, FHP Medical Centers; as director of business de- velopment, Arnell-West General Contractors; and as a vice-president and com- mercial real estate broker with Smoot Commercial Brokers. Dr. Campbell has been honored by the International Facility Management Association with its Dis- tinguished Educator Award. He received his Ph.D. from the University of Idaho.
APPENDIX A 129 Eric T. Dillinger is a principal and the vice president of facilities management for Carter & Burgess, Inc., consultants in planning, engineering, architecture, construction management, and related services. Mr. Dillinger has more than 14 years of experience in the area of facility management, including facility audits and condition assessment surveys, resource allocation, and capital asset manage- ment. He has participated in and directed facility audits and capital asset manage- ment programs for numerous federal government installations and agencies as well as private-sector organizations. Mr. Dillinger also has extensive experience in architectural and engineering endeavors, maintenance and repair prioritization, preventive and predictive maintenance, space utilization, inventory control, and scheduling and resource programming. He was a member of the National Re- search Council committee that authored the report Stewardship of Federal Facili- ties: A Proactive Strategy for Managing the Nation's Public Assets (1998). Mr. Dillinger has a B.S. in industrial engineering from Kansas State University and is a member of the International Facility Management Association, the Association of Higher Education Facility Officers, the Society of American Military Engi- neers, and the Society of American Military Comptrollers, among other organiza- tions. James R. Fountain, Jr., now retired, was assistant director of research at the Governmental Accounting Standards Board (GASB). The mission of GASB is to establish and improve standards of state and local governmental accounting and financial reporting that will result in useful information for users of financial reports and guide and educate the public, including issuers, auditors, and users of those financial reports. Mr. Fountain's current projects include financial condi- tion reporting, capital asset use and infrastructure reporting, and concepts related to service efforts and accomplishments reporting. Prior to joining GASB, Mr. Fountain was director of finance for Fulton County, Georgia, and city auditor and later assistant city manager for Dallas, Texas. He is the coauthor of Performance Auditing in Local Government (GFOA, 1984), Service Efforts and Accomplish- ments: Its Time Has Come (GASB, 1990), Elementary and Secondary Education (GASB, 1989), Report on the GASB Citizen Discussion Groups on Performance Reporting (GASB, 2002), and Reporting Performance Information: Suggested Criteria for Effective Communication (GASB, 2003) and is the author of numer- ous articles. Mr. Fountain has a master's degree in public administration from Georgia State University and an M.B.A. in finance and a bachelor's degree in accounting from the University of Florida. Thomas K. Fridstein is a managing principal with Hillier, a full-service archi- tecture firm. Previously he was senior director of design at Tishman Speyer Prop- erties, where he had worldwide responsibility for directing the design of major real estate development projects. Prior to joining Tishman Speyer Properties, Mr. Fridstein was a partner with the architectural firm Skidmore, Owings & Merrill.
130 INVESTMENTS IN FEDERAL FACILITIES He has more than 26 years of experience in the development, design, and con- struction of buildings, urban spaces, and interior environments in Europe, Asia, South America, and the United States. Mr. Fridstein was elected a fellow of the American Institute of Architects in 1996. He is a member of the Advisory Coun- cil of the College of Architecture, Art and Planning at Cornell University and the Board of Overseers of the College of Architecture at Illinois Institute of Technol- ogy and is active in the Council for Tall Buildings and Urban Habitat, the Urban Land Institute, and the American Institute of Architects. Mr. Fridstein holds a bachelor of architecture from Cornell University and an M.B.A. from Columbia University. Lucia E. Garsys is the quality services executive officer for Hillsborough County, Florida, where she directs an organizational improvement initiative and perfor- mance audit function. Her experience in Fairfax County, Virginia, and Hillsborough County and her consulting experience in the Chicago metropolitan area include planning, development, redevelopment, capital investment using tax increment financing, public-private partnerships, and impact fees. In Hillsborough County, she directed initiatives to integrate operation and maintenance cost pro- jections into capital budgeting, earmark revenues for building maintenance based on routine inventories, design an enterprise-wide system to manage a $600 mil- lion capital investment program, and develop project and contract management skills. She has consulted with the National Democratic Institute on planning and public participation in Lithuania and Belarus. Ms. Garsys is a member of the American Institute of Certified Planners. She holds a B.S. in city and regional planning from the Illinois Institute of Technology and a master's degree in urban planning from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. David L. Hawk is a professor in the Schools of Management and Architecture at the New Jersey Institute of Technology (NJIT) and a visiting professor at the Helsinki University of Technology, Department of Industrial Engineering and Management. He has served as visiting professor/researcher at the Institute of International Business at the Stockholm School of Economics, Chalmers Techni- cal University, and Tokyo Metropolitan University. He has also held a teaching position at Iowa State University. Dr. Hawk has published numerous articles and papers, lectured, and conducted extensive research on construction, building eco- nomics, and management issues. He is the author of Foundation of a New Indus- try: Global Construction. Dr. Hawk is a member of the International Trade and Finance Association, the International Society for Systems Sciences, and the American Association for the Advancement of Science and is a founding member of the European Academy of Management. He is the recipient of a number of honors, including the Year 2000 Robert W. Van Houten Award for Teaching Excellence at NJIT and the Progressive Architecture American Institute of Archi- tects/Association of Collegiate Schools of Architecture Annual Research Award.
APPENDIX A 131 Dr. Hawk holds a bachelor of architectural engineering from Iowa State Univer- sity, a master of architecture and master of city planning from the University of Pennsylvania, and a Ph.D. from the University of Pennsylvania, Wharton School of Business. He does extensive consulting in the fields of relationship alignment and governance systems. Ralph L. Keeney, NAE, is a research professor in decision sciences at the Fuqua School of Business of Duke University. He previously taught at the Marshall School of Business and the Department of Industrial and Engineering Systems at the University of Southern California. Dr. Keeney has been a consultant for nu- merous public and private organizations, working in the areas of large-scale sit- ing studies, energy policy, environmental and risk studies, and corporate manage- ment problems. He has been a professor of engineering and management at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, a research scholar at the International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis in Austria, and founder of the decision and risk analysis group of a geotechnical and environmental consulting firm. Dr. Keeney was elected to the National Academy of Engineering in 1995 for contri- butions to the theory and engineering practice of decision analysis as applied to complex public problems with conflicting objectives. Dr. Keeney has a Ph.D. from MIT and did his undergraduate work in engineering at the University of California at Los Angeles. Stephen J. Lukasik is a consultant to SAIC and a former visiting professor at the Georgia Institute of Technology. Dr. Lukasik has also been a visiting scholar at the Stanford University Center for International Security and Cooperation, where his research focused on technical and policy issues related to critical infrastruc- ture protection. Dr. Lukasik is a former director of the Defense Advanced Re- search Projects Agency and a former chief scientist of the Federal Communica- tions Commission. In addition, he has held various senior positions in industry, including vice president of TRW, Inc., the Xerox Corporation, the Northrop Cor- poration, and RAND Corporation. Dr. Lukasik has served on a number of Na- tional Research Council committees, including the Committee on Scientists and Engineers in the Federal Government. He is a member of the American Associa- tion for the Advancement of Science, the American Physical Society, Sigma Xi, and Tau Beta Pi. Dr. Lukasik received his B.S. in physics from Rensselaer Poly- technic Institute and an M.S. and a Ph.D. in physics from the Massachusetts Insti- tute of Technology. RADM David Nash, U.S. Navy Civil Engineers Corps (ret.), Vice Chair, is cur- rently serving as Director of the Iraq Infrastructure Reconstruction Office. He is also the vice president of government operations at BE&K, Incorporated, a pri- vately held international design-build firm that provides engineering, construc- tion, and maintenance for process-oriented industries and commercial real estate
132 INVESTMENTS IN FEDERAL FACILITIES projects. Prior to joining BE&K, Admiral Nash was president of PB Buildings, Inc., and was formerly manager of the Automotive Division of Parsons Brinckerhoff Construction Services (PBCS), Inc. Admiral Nash served for 33 years in the U.S. Navy, completing his career as commander of the Naval Facili- ties Engineering Command and chief of civil engineers of the U.S. Navy. He is a member of the Society of American Military Engineers, the American Society of Civil Engineers, the American Public Works Association, the National Society of Professional Engineers, the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, and the American Society of Quality Control. He holds a B.S. degree in electrical engineering from the Indiana Institute of Technology and an M.S. in financial management from the Naval Post Graduate School in Monterey, California. Ad- miral Nash is a registered professional engineer in Pennsylvania and Michigan. Carol Ó'Cléireacáin is a nonresident senior fellow at the Brookings Institution's Center for Urban and Metropolitan Policy and an independent economic and management consultant in New York City. Dr. Ó'Cléireacáin was a member of the President's Commission to Study Capital Budgeting and also served on the National Civil Aviation Commission chaired by Norman Mineta. She was a non- resident senior fellow and visiting fellow at the Brookings Institution; budget director and finance commissioner of the City of New York under Mayor David Dinkins; senior research associate at the Bildner Center, CUNY Graduate Cen- ter; chief economist at District Council 37 AFSCME in New York City; and held a number of adjunct teaching positions, including at Barnard College, Columbia University, the Wagner Graduate School at NYU, and the Milano Graduate School at the New School University. She currently serves on two corporate boards--as director and chair of the audit committee of Spectrum Pharmaceuti- cals and as director and member of the Executive Committee of Trillium Asset Management. She is the author/editor of several books and numerous articles and papers on budgeting and management. Dr. Ó'Cléireacáin holds a Ph.D. in economics from the London School of Economics and an M.A. and a B.A. in economics from the University of Michigan. Charles Spruill is the manager for space, project, and facilities services at Fannie Mae. Prior to joining Fannie Mae, he was a facility management professional with Marriott International. He has 18 years of progressive experience encom- passing space management, project management, asset and inventory manage- ment, operations management, and lease and property management. As the facil- ity manager of Marriott International Headquarters in Bethesda, Maryland, Mr. Spruill administered 1 million square feet of office, amenity, and support space for 3,500 associates. He was responsible for policies and procedures related to office space and project delivery and for initiating and implementing recommen- dations for cost savings and improvements in operational effectiveness. He main- tained the corporate strategic facility forecast, consisting of immediate, interim,
APPENDIX A 133 and long-term space needs, and cash flow and budget impact analysis. In addi- tion, Mr. Spruill was instrumental in establishing internal cost control and recov- ery mechanisms, office space standards, project documentation standards, and contract administration procedures. Mr. Spruill received a B.F.A. in interior de- sign from Virginia Commonwealth University.