CGI Federal reorganizes business units, acquires digital services firm – Washington Business Journal – Washington Business Journal

CGI Inc. (NYSE: GIB) opened the week with a series of internal moves within its federal subsidiary — and gained an acquisition to boot.
Executives for the Canadian information technology services company announced that CGI Federal Inc. had reorganized its operations to capitalize on the digital transformation demands of its agency customers. 
The new operating structure divides four previous sectors within CGI Federal into seven separate business practices, retaining key senior leaders while adding others. 
“This evolution of talent deployment strengthens CGI Federal’s ability to advise and execute on tomorrow’s challenges as federal agencies evolve in their digital transformations and system modernizations,” said Stephanie Mango, president of CGI Federal, in a statement. “We are now better positioned to harness CGI global government and commercial successes to benefit our U.S. government clients.”
Stefan Baker remains senior vice president of regulatory agencies — rebranded from regulatory agency programs — and will oversee operations with the departments of Agriculture, Housing and Urban Development, Interior and Labor, alongside agencies like the Environmental Protection Agency, Government National Mortgage Association, Nuclear Regulatory Commission, General Services Administration, Securities and Exchange Commission and others, focusing on digital transformation efforts. 
Meanwhile, Kenyon Wells, the former senior vice president of international diplomacy, assistance and commerce, will now head the consulting, applications, solutions and technology (CAST) practice, a new business group focused on delivering critical insights and technology advisory services in areas like immigration, space, sustainability, health, public services, law enforcement, intelligence, supply chain and back office management.
The former security, assistance, justice and health practice — which was once headed by Mango prior to her becoming CGI Federal president in March — will now mostly be divided between national security and justice, led by Senior Vice President Clay Goldwein; health and social services, led by Senior Vice President Steve Sousa; and civilian, led by Senior Vice President Alisa Bearfield, a former consulting services leader . 
CGI Federal’s government secure solutions, formerly led by Timothy McManus, has been reorganized as defense, intelligence and space and is helmed by Tim Spadafore, a former president and chief operating officer at TeraThink Corp. who returned to CGI following its March 2020 acquisition of the company. 
It’s unclear what role McManus has now taken within the company or if he remains with it. CGI Federal’s website still lists him as head of government secure solutions and his LinkedIn page has not been updated. CGI Federal was not immediately available for comment. 
The company has also stood up an international affairs practice, led by Senior Vice President Jason Dee. The practice will focus on the company’s work with the departments of State and Energy, the United Nations, Peace Corps, U.S. Agency for International Development and World Bank.
The reorganization comes as CGI Federal expanded its digital services capabilities Monday, acquiring Array Holding Company Inc. — also known as Array Information Technology Inc. — a Greenbelt technology services firm with ties to the Department of Defense, Air Force and Space Force.
Terms of the transaction weren’t disclosed. 
The acquisition officially closed on Friday and provides CGI Federal with a 275-person workforce and a portfolio that includes the Army Information Technology Enterprise Solutions — 3 Services, Air Force Network-Centric Solutions-2, General Services Administration’s IT Schedule 70 and others. 
The company also brings CGI Federal strong technology offerings in areas like cybersecurity, agile software development, data analytics, IT modernization, cloud and DevSecOps software design — where software engineers, operations personnel, security specialists and others collaboratively and iteratively develop applications.
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