Consultant News
Latest Consulting News Consulting Times
In the News news icon
menu item  Free Psychic Chat No Credit Card
menu item  Accenture
menu item  Arthur D. Little
menu item  A.T. Kearney
menu item  Bain & Company
menu item  BearingPoint
menu item  Booz Allen Hamilton
menu item  Boston Consulting Group
menu item  Capgemini
menu item  CSC
menu item  Deloitte
menu item  Ernst & Young
menu item  IBM GS
menu item  McKinsey
menu item  PA Consulting
menu item  Roland Berger
Consulting Times Editions
menu item
    2009 Archive
    2008 Archive
    2007 Archive
    2006 Archive
    2005 Archive
  A.T.Kearney has formed a Government practice in North America, which it says represents an aggregation of public sector consulting resources it has developed in the last decade in the US and Europe.
Consulting-Times E-zine

The new practice will focus on gaining contracts from federal agencies and state and local governments in the United States and Canada. The practice will offer services centered on supply chain management and sourcing, and an array of service and technology efficiency and cost-saving applications.

Veteran consulting officers Terry Luettinger, John Anderson, and Joel Goldhammer will lead the practice from A.T. Kearney's office in Alexandria, Va., with Randy Garber from the firm's Costa Mesa, California office.

A.T. Kearney's Government practice was recently selected, along with CGI- AMS, part of CGI Group Inc., by the State of California to execute the largest state-wide strategic sourcing analysis and implementation in the country and to streamline the state's procurement processes. The contract model recovers the full cost of the initiative directly from the resulting savings that will accrue to the state.

According to Luettinger, A.T. Kearney brings a unique perspective to the government market. "We're accustomed to producing extraordinary results through solutions to complex problems faced by large business organizations. Governments today are faced with a triple threat: an aging work force, an aging and more demanding population and the need to protect the public and our way of life from an ever present terrorist threat. All of these point to even greater demands on budgets and people. Governments must become more agile, and we can help them get there," he said.
Search news icon
advanced search  

©2003-2011 | | |
Home  |  Contact Us  |  Privacy Policy  |  Terms of Use