Todd Probert, President, National Security and Innovative Solutions, CACI
2020 was a pivotal year for CACI. After a series of transformative mergers and acquisitions led by CEO John Mengucci, Todd Probert is proud of how the team has come together to integrate across its extremely diverse portfolio of technology solutions.
For instance, it brought together a complete end-to-end suite of technologies to combat the threats from unmanned aerial systems. Industry-leading technology from each critical piece of the counter unmanned aerial system kill chain was integrated into a world-class system of systems that is modular, scalable and lethal, Probert said.
Each link in the chain brings unmatched mission experience and technology, Probert added. This was a tremendous effort by CACI’s collective team, and they are still working to ensure this system is ready for the next threat from adversaries.
And like everyone else in 2020, CACI had to transition quickly into a new way of operating — while still maintaining the same level of operational readiness customers and mission partners expect.
Technologies like augmented reality and virtual reality have already proven their value in industry, but when the use-case for those tools became the new global reality, CACI was well-positioned to expand their use. Its Remote Support Toolkit will change how we think about global operations, Probert said.
“Utilizing AR/VR technology, globally dispersed teams can utilize remote support for technology operations, training and maintenance across a number of uses that have previously posed logistical challenges,” he said. “Interacting with remote teams using this technology will save the government money and time as they navigate their missions.”
In 2021, the team is laser-focused on how it can best anticipate the next-generation of technology needed to achieve overmatch in the converged battlespace of the present and future.
“CACI is a leader in developing and delivering the next generation of space communications systems that will enhance these capabilities in low earth orbit and with a lower size, weight and power (SWaP),” Probert said. “This groundbreaking technology is going to be a big piece of our future and I am excited to work with the team on expanding our work in this area.”