washingtonpost.com  > Technology > Gov't IT

Johnson Will Retire Nov. 1 as CACI's No. 2 Executive

By Ellen McCarthy
Washington Post Staff Writer
Friday, October 1, 2004; Page E05

CACI International Inc.'s president of U.S. operations, L. Kenneth Johnson, will retire Nov. 1.

The Arlington government contractor said in a statement that the 58-year-old Johnson, its second in command, is leaving "to pursue personal interests and spend more time with his family and grandchildren." It said he would continue to work with the company as a consultant.

_____CACI International Inc_____
(CAI) Stock Quote and News
Historical Chart
Company Description
Analyst Ratings
_____Government IT News_____
CSSI to Make Its Way in the Sky (The Washington Post, Oct 4, 2004)
The States and Information Technology (Live Online, Sep 30, 2004)
No-Bid Defense Contracts Found to Be Common (The Washington Post, Sep 30, 2004)
More Government IT News
_____Post 200 Profile_____
CACI International Inc.
Stock Quote and News
Historical Chart
Company Description
Analyst Ratings
_____Related Articles_____
Contractors and the Law (The Washington Post, Aug 27, 2004)
6 Employees From CACI International, Titan Referred for Prosecution (The Washington Post, Aug 26, 2004)
Demand Helps CACI Profit Increase 56% (The Washington Post, Aug 19, 2004)
CACI Finds No Torture Involvement (The Washington Post, Aug 13, 2004)
_____Local Tech News_____
BioSET Offers New Twist on the Healing Touch (The Washington Post, Oct 4, 2004)
TECHWORKING: Integic Corp. (The Washington Post, Oct 4, 2004)
After the Big Drop (The Washington Post, Oct 1, 2004)
More Headlines
Tech Events Calendar

J.P. "Jack" London, CACI's chief executive, will take on the added title of president until Johnson is replaced. William M. Fairl, an executive vice president of the company, will become its acting chief operating officer for U.S. operations. The company will begin a search for a permanent replacement immediately, London said.

Johnson joined CACI in 1999 and led it in a number of recent acquisitions, including XEN Corp. and Century Technologies Inc. Johnson came to CACI from Federal Sources Inc., a McLean consulting firm. Before that he was a senior vice president at Tracor Enterprise Solutions, a Reston government contactor.

In fiscal 2003, Johnson drew a $322,500 salary, plus a $970,306 bonus.

"I know that he wants to spend more time with his family and young grandchildren, and I think he's just moved to that period of his life," London said, adding that Johnson was "like a duck in the water here."

CACI also said it is nominating Herbert W. Anderson, the retiring president of Northrop Grumman Corp.'s information technology unit, to its board of directors. Shares of CACI closed yesterday at $52.78, down 11 cents.

© 2004 The Washington Post Company