Paul Strasser, senior vice president of strategic development at Dynamics Research Corporation, joined In Depth with Francis Rose to discuss the current federal contracting landscape and what contractors can expect in the coming years, as part of the weekly Industry Chatter program.
DRC offers services in management consulting, science, engineering and technology solutions, according to the company website.
“Paul Strasser joined DRC as Senior Vice President of Strategic Development in 2010. He plays a critical role today by working as part of the executive management team to lead the development of strategic and tactical planning and implementation, focusing on business growth, M&A and business operations.
Mr. Strasser came to DRC with over 28 years of experience in technical and senior management positions focused on delivering high quality services to defense and federal civilian agencies. He served as Chief Operating Officer at Pragmatics for almost six years as they grew organically nearly five times during that period.
Prior to Pragmatics, Mr. Strasser was vice president and division manager for Titan Corporation’s Enterprise Services and Solutions Sector, where he provided strategy, guidance, and oversight to the overall management of operational activities for the division. Before joining Titan (where he spent 19 years), he served as a certified satellite operations engineer at Lockheed Missiles and Space. He has been responsible for managing large organizations consisting of hundreds of engineers focused on mission-critical information technology (IT) and also capturing numerous large contracts some worth in excess of $1 billion.”
Francis Rose is the host of In Depth, which airs weekdays from 4-7 p.m. on 1500 AM in the Washington, DC metro area and online everywhere. Francis has covered all three branches of the federal government as a broadcast journalist since 1998. He joined Federal News Radio in 2006, and launched In Depth in 2008 as a daily show focused on connecting federal executives to the information they need to do their jobs better.