Deloitte has appointed Alan Estevez as a national security strategy and logistics executive at the D.C.-based federal practice of Deloitte Consulting.
Estevez’s most recent role was as the Defense Department’s principal deputy undersecretary of defense for acquisition, technology and logistics. He developed and implemented strategies, policies and programs that increase DOD’s warfighting capabilities, management efficiency and buying power in support of the warfighter.
He supported the defense undersecretary in issues related to acquisition; logistics and materiel readiness; research and engineering; nuclear, chemical and biological weapons; operational energy; installations and environment; and the defense industrial base.
Prior to that role, Estevez held several positions within the Office of the Secretary of Defense, including assistant secretary of defense for logistics and materiel readiness. In that role, he was tasked with providing military logistics support to the U.S. Armed Forces and managing a budget of over $170 billion in logistics operations. He was the first career federal official to hold this position.
Estevez also served as the principal deputy assistant secretary of defense for logistics and materiel readiness and performed the duties of the assistant secretary of defense for logistics and materiel readiness. Before that, he was the assistant deputy undersecretary of defense for supply chain integration, charged with developing global defense supply chain management and distribution policies. Estevez also held positions of increasing responsibility within the Department of the Army and the Military Traffic Management Command.
Estevez has received the DoD Distinguished Public Service Medal, the DoD Distinguished Civilian Service Medal, the 2011 Presidential Rank Distinguished Executive Award, the 2006 Presidential Rank Meritorious Executive Award, two Office of the Secretary of Defense Medals for Meritorious Civilian Service, and the 2005 Service to America Medal.
Estevez has a bachelor’s degree in political science from Rutgers University and a master’s degree in national resource strategy from the Industrial College of the Armed Forces (now the Eisenhower School) at the National Defense University.