Army Futures Command

Transforming the Army

Army Futures Command

About AFC

PURPOSE U.S. Army Futures Command (AFC) exists to transform the Army to ensure war-winning future readiness. Headquartered in Austin, Texas, AFC has more than 17,000 personnel worldwide. It is the newest of the Army’s four major commands, established in 2018 to ensure the Army and its Soldiers remain at the forefront of technological innovation and warfighting ability. FOCUS AFC currently focuses on three overarching priorities: prioritizing people, designing Army 2040 and delivering Army 2030. The command is executing six essential functions in pursuit of these priorities – future operational environment, research, concepts, experimentation, requirements and integration – with support from industry, academia and Joint and multinational partners. IMPACT The groundbreaking work of AFC’s headquarters directorates, subordinate commands, research laboratories, innovation hubs and Cross-Functional Teams is advancing the Army's six modernization priorities: long range precision fires, next generation combat vehicle, future vertical lift, air and missile defense, network and Soldier lethality. AFC pursues and integrates these advances in close coordination with other members of the Army transformation enterprise, strengthening the Army’s ability to develop and maintain future readiness as an integrated team. AFC leads the way for the Army as a whole by framing problems – and solutions – across the full DOTMLPF-P (Doctrine, Organization, Training, Materiel, Leadership and Education, Personnel, Facilities and Policy), enabling creation of the best solutions to keep Soldiers safe and America strong.


  • GEN James E. Rainey Commanding General GEN James E. Rainey
  • CSM Brian A. Hester Command Sergeant Major CSM Brian A. Hester
  • LTG Ross Coffman Deputy Commanding General LTG Ross Coffman
  • LTG Thomas H. Todd, III Deputy Commanding General for Acquisition and Systems and Chief Innovation Officer LTG Thomas H. Todd, III
  • LTG D. Scott McKean Deputy Commanding General and Futures and Concepts Center Director LTG D. Scott McKean
  • MG John M. Epperly Deputy Commanding General MG John M. Epperly
  • BG Michelle M. T. Letcher Chief of Staff BG Michelle M. T. Letcher
  • CW5 Edwin De La Cruz Jr. Command Chief Warrant Officer 5 CW5 Edwin De La Cruz Jr.

Cross-Functional Teams

  • Air and Missile Defense (AMD), located at Fort Sill, Oklahoma, works to outpace strategic competitors who have invested heavily in their indirect fire and missile capabilities. The development of new AMD technologies accelerated by the CFT will defend ground forces against adversary air threats, as well as protect the infrastructure of U.S. and Allied forces against a host of air and missile threats. COL Patrick Costello - Director, Air and Missile Defense Cross-Functional Team
  • Assured Positioning, Navigation and Timing/Space (APNT/Space), located at Redstone Arsenal in Huntsville, Alabama, is responsible for accelerating the delivery of advanced APNT, tactical space and navigation warfare capabilities to the Soldier. The APNT/Space CFT conducts experimentation and writes Soldier-centric requirements for APNT materiel solutions, Low Earth Orbit Space capability and navigation warfare capabilities that, when combined, provide overmatch on the battlefield with minimal impact to Soldier operations. Mr. Michael Monteleone - Director, Assured Positioning, Navigation and Timing/Space Cross-Functional Team
  • Future Vertical Lift (FVL) leads development of critical combat systems, ensuring that Army aviation maintains vertical lift dominance over enemy forces in future MDO. The FVL CFT will enable the Joint Force to operate, even when dispersed over wide areas, with increased lethality, survivability and reach by penetrating enemy defenses and subsequently exploiting open corridors with enhanced attack and reconnaissance, Air Assault and MEDEVAC (medical evacuation) capabilities. MG Walter Rugen - Director, Future Vertical Lift, Cross-Functional Team
  • Long Range Precision Fires (LRPF), located at Fort Sill, Oklahoma, leads a comprehensive modernization effort to deliver cutting-edge, surface-to-surface fires systems that significantly increase range and effects over currently fielded U.S. and adversary systems. The LRPF CFT, working closely with Army and industry partners, is driving solutions for the next generation of field artillery systems across all echelons: strategic, operational and tactical. COL Rory Crooks - Director, Long Range Precision Fires Cross-Functional Team
  • The Network (NET), located at Aberdeen Proving Ground, Maryland, conducts experiments, demonstrations and prototypes to inform requirements, synchronize efforts designed to keep pace with threats and develop a data-centric future network through the rapid insertion of new technology. NET CFT activities address the most pressing challenges to the tactical network that Soldiers use on the battlefield or in any dynamic, lethal environment. MG Jeth B. Rey - Director, Network Cross-Functional Team
  • Next Generation Combat Vehicles (NGCV), located at Detroit Arsenal in Warren, Michigan, is working to narrow or close cross-domain maneuver capability gaps by developing Army requirements for the next generation of combat vehicles, while synchronizing and overseeing all supporting materiel development activities, experiments and assessments. The NGCV CFT uses a rapid, iterative process of capability development to reduce costs, technological obsolescence and acquisition risk and to increase the speed of delivery. BG Geoffrey Norman - Director, Next Generation Combat Vehicles Cross-Functional Team
  • Soldier Lethality (SL) increases the lethality of the Close Combat Force by focusing on the capabilities necessary at the Soldier and Squad level to gain and retain a clear and decisive overmatch against peer and near-peer threats. The SL CFT focuses on kitting the Soldier and the Squad holistically, as a system and a combat platform, to enhance lethality, precision, mobility and maneuverability, communications and survivability. BG Larry Burris - Chief of Infantry and Director of Soldier Lethality Cross-Functional Team
  • Synthetic Training Environment (STE), located in Orlando, Florida, rapidly expands the Army’s synthetic training environment and increases distribution of simulations capabilities down to the company level. The STE CFT delivers collective training, accessible at the point of need, to support operational, self-development and institutional training for Soldiers anytime and anywhere in the world to hone skills, develop task proficiency and sustain readiness. BG William R. Glaser - Director, Synthetic Training Environment Cross-Functional Team

Supporting Commands

  • The U.S. Army Combat Capabilities Development Command (DEVCOM) is the Army’s largest technology developer, with more than 10,000 engineers and scientists. Its mission is to provide research, engineering and analytical expertise to deliver capabilities that enable the Army to deter and, when necessary, decisively defeat any adversary now and in the future. DEVCOM ensures the dominance of Army capabilities by creating, integrating and delivering tech-enabled solutions and will give Soldiers a decisive edge in MDO by 2030, 2040 and beyond. Armaments Center Army Research Laboratory Aviation & Missile Center C5ISR Center Chemical & Biological Center DEVCOM Analysis Center Ground Vehicle Systems Center Soldier Center MG Edmond M. Brown - Commanding General, U.S. Army Combat Capabilities Development Command CSM Bryan D. Barker - Command Sergeant Major, U.S. Army Combat Capabilities Development Command
  • The Medical Research and Development Command (MRDC), headquartered at Fort Detrick, Maryland, encompasses eight subordinate commands located throughout the world. MRDC is the Army’s medical materiel developer, with responsibility for medical research, development and acquisition. The command’s expertise in these critical areas helps establish and maintain the capabilities that the Army needs to remain ready and lethal on any battlefield. BG Anthony McQueen - Commanding General, U.S. Army Medical Research and Development Command CSM Kyle Brunell - Command Sergeant Major, U.S. Army Medical Research and Development Command
  • The Futures and Concepts Center (FCC) assesses the threat and future operational environment and develops future concepts, requirements and an integrated modernization pathway to increase lethality and overmatch, enabling Soldiers and units to compete—and, if necessary—deploy, fight and win future wars. LTG D. Scott McKean - Deputy Commanding General of AFC and Director of the Futures and Concepts Center CSM Robin M. Bolmer - Command Sergeant Major, Futures and Concepts Center
  • THE ARMY'S FIRST SOLDIER-LED SOFTWARE FACTORY SOFTWARE SOLUTIONS. BY SOLDIERS. FOR SOLDIERS. The Software Factory is looking for the best and the brightest from around the Army. We are a rank- and MOS-immaterial organization striving to incorporate the best practices from across industry and the Department of Defense (DOD). It will immerse Soldiers and Civilians from across the Army in modern software development, leveraging the full spirit of the innovation ecosystem. SOFTWARE DEVELOPERS • UI/UX DESIGNERS • PRODUCT MANAGERS • PLATFORM ENGINEERS We solve problems. We design solutions for the end-user. We innovate. We use agile methodology. We are constantly learning. We are increasing the digital proficiency across the Force and developing modern software solutions for Army problems. Soldier Problem Submission - Nominate or vote for an Army problem needing a software solution Contact ASWF Information Packet [PDF - 315 KB] ASWF 2021 Annual Report [PDF - 2.7 MB] Success Story: Supply Support Activity (SSA) Automation [PDF - 609.5 KB] AFC Emerging Opportunities Catalog (FY23) [PDF - 212.3 KB] Software Factory Announcement Software Factory + ACC Partnership Software Factory Track Videos The videos are not publicly available; a CAC is required to log in and view. PRODUCT MANAGER: Interview Video 1 - Interview Video 2 PRODUCT DESIGNER: Interview Video SOFTWARE ENGINEER: Interview Video 1 - Interview Video 2 PLATFORM ENGINEER: Interview Video
  • TRAC (formerly the TRADOC Analysis Center) conducts operations research and analysis to inform decisions about the most challenging issues facing the Army and the Department of Defense (DOD). TRAC’s work program is aligned with the highest priorities of the Commander, Army Futures Command (AFC) and the Chief of Staff of the Army. TRAC studies have underpinned the key decisions made by the Army and DOD regarding nearly every major Army initiative and program since TRAC’s inception in 1986, enabling new Army capabilities and investments valued in the hundreds of billions. Headquartered at Fort Leavenworth KS, TRAC has a highly skilled workforce of over 300 civilian and military personnel assigned to four subordinate centers across the U.S. TRAC transitioned from the Training and Doctrine Command to the Army Futures Command in 2018. TRAC Headquarters Pamela Blechinger - Director TRAC-HQ COL Matthew Jensen - Deputy Director TRAC HQ Fort Leavenworth visitor info: TRAC Fort Leavenworth Cody Beck - Director TRAC-FLVN COL Riley Post - Deputy Director TRAC-FLVN TRAC Fort Leavenworth (TRAC-FLVN), located at Fort Leavenworth, Kansas, employs more than 130 personnel who execute analysis in support of DoD leaders. Our workforce includes Combat Analysts (FA49), Operations Research Analysts, Computer Scientists, and Management and Program Analysts. Combined teams of civilians and active-duty military conduct research in four primary areas: studies and analysis, scenarios and wargaming, combat modeling and simulation, and analytical tool development. Fort Leavenworth visitor info: TRAC Fort Lee LTC George Hughbanks - Director TRAC-LEE TRAC Fort Lee (TRAC-LEE) is located at Fort Lee in the Richmond Virginia Metro Area. TRAC-LEE military and civilian analysts conduct sustainment analysis, including research and modeling of logistics, medical, and personnel support functions. TRAC-LEE often collaborates with the Combined Arms Support Command (CASCOM) and other stakeholders to enable decisions about sustainment and acquisition issues posed to us by Army Senior Leaders and decision makers. Fort Lee visitor info TRAC White Sands Missile Range Dr. Garrett R. Lambert - Director, TRAC-WSMR COL Jeffrey Adams - Deputy Director, TRAC-WSMR TRAC-White Sands Missile Range (TRAC-WSMR), located at White Sands Missile Range, New Mexico, has historically conducted operations analysis from the individual Soldier to Brigade level. Analysts at TRAC-WSMR develop and maintain the scenarios that underpin Army concepts and requirements; develop, configure, manage, and apply models and simulations; and research, develop, and share new analytic methods. We collaborate across a network of Army, DoD, and multinational partners. White Sands Missile Range visitor info: TRAC Monterey LTC James Jablonski - Director, TRAC-MTRY TRAC-Monterey (TRAC-MTRY), located in Monterey, California, is the research and innovation arm of TRAC and TRAC's data science center of excellence. Analysts at TRAC-MTRY conduct research into new data science and machine learning methods with students and faculty at the Naval Postgraduate School. Recent projects focused on simulation optimization, using machine learning to predict personnel attrition, natural language processing, reinforcement learning in wargames and combat simulations, decision analysis, and high-performance computing. Naval Postgraduate School visitor information:

Integration & Sync Teams

  • The Army Applications Laboratory (AAL), based in Austin, Texas, aligns innovative solutions and technologies with Army problems, resources and programs to rapidly discover, validate and transition technology applications in support of Army modernization. COL Robert J. (Jay) Wisham - Director of the Army Applications Laboratory
  • The Acquisition and Systems (A&S) Directorate at AFC headquarters facilitates the Army modernization enterprise’s efforts to refine, engineer, integrate and develop solutions to meet identified requirements. A&S maintains operational oversight of the cost, schedule, integration and technical performance of all programs aligned within and between the Army’s CFT efforts. A&S is the command’s focal point for integration and synchronization with ASA(ALT) and the 12 program executive offices. LTG Thomas H. Todd, III - Deputy Commanding General for Acquisition and Systems and Chief Innovation Officer
  • The Army Artificial Intelligence Integration Center (AI2C), located at Carnegie Mellon University in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, leads and integrates Army artificial intelligence (AI) strategy and implementation, synchronizes key development efforts and sets the foundations for operationalizing AI within the Army Modernization Enterprise. THE AI INTEGRATION CENTER TEAMWe are inviting all individuals and teams that would be interested in leading or collaborating in the development of solutions for these Areas of Interest and identify opportunities to meet the Army’s many other needs. Are you the solution? Submit ideas / capabilities here. Forthcoming - Director of the Artificial Intelligence Integration Center

Direct Supporting Units

  • 75th Innovation Command is an Army Reserve command based in Houston, Texas. The command drives operational innovation, concepts and capabilities to enhance the readiness and lethality of the Future Force by leveraging the unique skills, agility and private sector connectivity of America's Army Reserve. MG Martin F. Klein - Commanding General, 75th Innovation Command CSM Kristal Florquist - Command Sergeant Major, 75th Innovation Command
  • Army Test and Evaluation Command (ATEC), headquartered at Aberdeen Proving Ground, Maryland, provides direct support to AFC and relevant, timely information to senior Army leaders through rigorous testing and evaluation. MG James J. Gallivan - Commanding General for the U.S. Army Test and Evaluation Command CSM Bryan Otero - Command Sergeant Major for the U.S. Army Test and Evaluation Command
At AFC, we are always eager to form new, mutually beneficial partnerships with innovative small businesses, entrepreneurs, nontraditional partners and institutes of higher education. We also consistently seek creative, industrious and enthusiastic individuals to join our team. Explore below to learn more about business and career opportunities with the command.
  • Project Convergence is a campaign of learning, experimentation and demonstration aimed at aggressively integrating the Army’s weapons and command and control systems with those of the rest of the Joint Force. Project Convergence ensures the Army, as part of the Joint and Combined fight, can rapidly and continuously converge effects across all domains – land, air, sea, space and cyberspace. Project Convergence is designed around five core components: PEOPLE – The foundation for everything the Army does. The Army is making sure it has the right people, with the right skills and training, in the right roles, to succeed in complex future missions. WEAPONS SYSTEMS – The Army’s materiel upgrading and innovation efforts give Soldiers the weapons systems they need to be the most lethal and effective fighting force in the world. COMMAND AND CONTROL – For the increasingly fast-paced and complex future fight, the Army needs the right command and control systems. These systems include the Integrated Tactical Network (ITN), Command Post Computing Environment (CPCE) and the Integrated Battle Command System (IBCS). INFORMATION – Project Convergence develops the right data enablers so Soldiers can control and direct command and control systems to deliver lethality. Project Convergence is empowered by artificial intelligence and machine learning to speed the process to the point of need, improving accuracy and helping the Army make the ideal pairing between sensors and shooters. TERRAIN – The Army’s Soldiers and units, with the right weapons, command and control systems and data enablers, correctly positioned, help open windows of opportunity and provide critical access so the Joint Force can fight and win. Project Convergence Video [YouTube Link]
  • The AFC Office of Small Business Programs (OSBP) engages regularly with the small business community to make sure that individuals and companies interested in working with the Army can access the right programs and resources to submit their unique ideas. OSBP small business partnerships keep AFC abreast of state-of-the-art technologies and solutions and contribute to ongoing Army transformation efforts. Collaborate with us! Register your business, or search industry capabilities at our Industry eKiosk. Opportunities RFI - Autonomy for Mobility and Security in Austere Environments and Expeditionary Operations DEVCOM Army Research Laboratory Broad Agency Announcements for Basic and Applied Research Army xTech Prize Competitions Army Applications Lab (AAL) Special Program Awards for Required Technology Needs (SPARTN) AAL BAA for Disruptive Applications (W911NF-19-S-0004) Army SBIR/STTR Program Find All Government Opportunities on Relevant links The North American Industry Classification System (NAICS) Department of Defense - OSBP Department of the Army - OSBP Paving the way for new ideas The Army understands that the strength of our fighting force – and, by extension, our ability to protect the nation – is heavily influenced by the efficiency, flexibility, durability and accuracy of our operational tools and equipment. Our partnerships with small business helps keep us abreast of state-of-the art technologies and solutions, contributing to our ongoing efforts to modernize the Army. Some examples of recent small business partnership successes include: Developing augmented reality goggles for military working dogs, which help handlers provide directional cues from a distance. Utilizing advances in chemical detection technology to detect chemical weapons at low concentration levels. Investing in the future Do you have a product or idea that you think would benefit the Army? We invite you to connect with us to discuss capabilities briefing opportunities; to register, please email us at: You can also stay up-to-date on opportunities offered through the Army Applications Lab by joining its network via New to working with the Army? For those new to working with the Army, we suggest also exploring the below resources and topics. Understanding Army contracting Become Familiar with Contracting Regulations and Procedures It's very important to understand the rules that govern Department of Defense (DOD) acquisitions, as they are complex. The following regulations govern contracting procedures within the Army and are available online Federal Acquisition Regulation (FAR) - Utilize the Army Small Business Programs The Army runs several socioeconomic programs that provide assistance to small businesses of various types ( Examples include: Service-Disabled / Veteran-Owned Small Business Historically Underutilized Business Zones Small Disadvantaged / 8(a) Business Woman-Owned Small Business Subcontracting Mentor-Protag Small Business Innovation Research Small Business Technology Transfer Historical Black Colleges and Universities / Minority Institutions Pursue Subcontracting Opportunities A large secondary market exists in subcontracting opportunities with DoD prime contractors. The DoD Prime Contractor Directory identifies large prime contractors, projects and points of contact. You can use this directory to assess potential subcontracting opportunities. The U.S. Small Business Administration (SBA) SUB-Net database allows you to search for potential subcontracting opportunities and includes solicitations and opportunities posted by large prime contractors and other non-federal agencies. The SBA's "Subcontracting Assistance Directory" also identifies people you can contact if you have questions about subcontracting. Monitor Federal Business Opportunities Federal business opportunities are posted on This is a single point of entry for the federal government that is updated daily. Explore DoD Research and Engineering Opportunities The Defense Innovation Marketplace is a communications resource to provide industry with improved insight into DoD research and engineering investment priorities. The Marketplace contains strategic documents, solicitations and information on news and vents to better inform independent research and development (IR&D) planning. The IR&D Secure Portal also houses project summaries that provide DoD with visibility into IR&D efforts submitted. Connecting Industry and DoD Once you determine the product or service you wish to sell to the Army, you’ll need to register your company in SAM. First, however, you’ll need to identify an appropriate Federal Supply Classification Code (FSC) for your company. FSCs are used to group products into logical families for management purposes. FSCs are listed here: You’ll also need to consult The North American Industry Classification System (NAICS), a system that groups establishments into industries based on its primary activity, to determine the NAICS code for your business size. You can utilize the Small Business Administration (SBA) size standard table to determine your business size in that NAICS code. Please keep in mind that it’s not uncommon for companies to qualify as small for one type of product they sell, but as large for another. When you’ve determined your FSC and NAICS codes, you can register in SAM. Registration is free and can be accomplished online at During this process, you will be assigned a new CAGE (Commercial and Government Entity) code if one doesn’t already exist; or, if you have an existing CAGE code, your information will be updated. The CAGE code is a five-character alphanumeric identifier assigned to entities located in the United States and its territories. After your initial SAM registration, you must update your registration every year. Be sure not to overlook the Dynamic Small Business Search (DSBS) profile of your SAM registration. This database is also used by government buyers seeking specific small businesses. Additional resources Federal Register Small Business Administration (SBA) Procurement Technical Assistance Centers (PTAC) Small Business Development Centers (SBDC) Service Corps of Retired Executives (SCORE) DoD's Small Business Professionals (SBP)
  • To contact the Army Software Factory, please send an More information about the Army Software Factory can be found under the "Who We Are" tab above.
  • Civilian Employment OpportunitiesExplore our current job listings on the AFC job board! Learn About BenefitsWorking as a Civilian provides many benefits!
  • USEFUL RESOURCES Welcome Guide [PDF - 94.8 KB] AFC Resource Guide [PDF - 353.7 KB] Community Resources Guide AFC 24/7 SHARP Hotline: 512-914-2948 DoD SAFE HELPLINE: 1-877-995-5247 MEO Hotline: 512-726-4536 AFC Portal SharePoint Portal - CAC access is required. Transportation Housing Medical Dental Education milConnect Chamber


In 2015, the United States Army Material Command (USAAMC), with approval from the Office of the Assistant Secretary for Acquisition, Logistics and Technology, or ASA(ALT), consolidated, renamed and rebranded the Army’s Greatest Innovation (AGI) / Soldiers’ Greatest Innovation (SGI) award programs into the Major General Harold “Harry” J. Greene Award for Innovation. In 2019, a memorandum of understanding was signed between USSAMC and Army Futures Command that transferred the Engineer and Scientist Career Management Career Program 16 (CP-16) and with it, the Major General Greene Award for Innovation. The purpose of the program is to annually recognize new and innovation technologies provided by the Army’s Research and Development (R&D) and Science and Technology (S&T) communities, as well as Soldiers in the field, that greatly enhance the overall readiness while positively impacting Soldier performance.

Past Awards

  • Best Team Innovation Award Winners MAJ. Jeffrey Kugelman Ms. Raina Kumar, Mr. George Martinez Ms. Janelle Ober MAJ. Mathanraj Packiam Mr. Mariano Sanchez-Lockhart Best Individual Innovation Award Winner Ms. Gina Hartnett
  • Best Innovation Team Award: From Army Contracting Command – New Jersey: Mr. David Drag Ms. Christina Makhijani From DEVCOM Armaments Center: Mr. Scott Ammon Mr. Paul Betts Mr. Joshua Brunn Mr. Raymond Chaplin Mr. William Crepeault Mr. Christopher Drake Mr. Marco Duca Mr. Richard Field Mr. Joshua Gallagher Mr. Christopher Gandy Mr. Alexander Gazdalski Mr. Kip Hess Mr. Joseph Juarez Mr. Joseph Kerry Mr. Robert Kim Mr. Harry Lee Ms. Jacqueline Longcore Mr. Joseph Paras Mr. Jignesh Patel Mr. Alexander Pearce Ms. Jane Petreski Mr. David Pfau Ms. Susan Polinski Mr. Jose Reyes Ms. Jamie Robinson Mr. Joseph Rokosz Ms. Michelle Schultz Mr. Jeffrey Scull Mr. Robert Sulzbach Mr. Richard Swanson Mr. David Thomas Mr. Christopher Vesper Mr. Matthew Volkmann Mr. Karl Weiss Mr. Thomas Zahn From DEVCOM Army Research Lab: Mr. David “Mark” Andrews Mr. Tyler Ehlers Mr. Charles Eichhorst Mr. Daniel Gubernat Mr. Lee Magness Mr. James Newill Mr. Gregory Oberlin From DEVCOM Data & Analysis Center: Mr. Kevin Jubb From JPEO Project Manager Maneuver Ammunition Systems: Mr. Luke Falk COL Andrew Lunoff COL John “Todd” Masternak Mr. Robert Muth Best Operational Innovation Individual Award: 1st Lt. Mahdi Al-Husseini of the 25th Combat Aviation Brigade Best Laboratory Innovation Individual Award: Ms. Carole Winterhalter of the DEVCOM Soldier Center
  • View the 2020 Award Winners and Nominees [PDF - 5.3 MB]


Maj. Gen. Harold “Harry” J. Greene was an outstanding leader and Soldier who leveraged his passion for engineering to make lasting contributions to the Army acquisition and systems community. He was killed in 2014 during an attack in Kabul, Afghanistan, where he had been serving as the deputy commanding general of the Combined Security Transition Command. Previous to that assignment, he was the deputy for acquisition and systems management (acquisition, logistics and technology) from April 2012 to January 2014. His previous roles included program executive officer for intelligence, electronic warfare and sensors from May 2011 to April 2012 and RDECOM deputy commanding general / senior commander at Natick Soldier Systems Center from May 2009 to May 2011. Maj. Gen. Greene was commissioned through the Reserve Officer Training Corps in 1980. His education included a bachelor of science in materials engineering from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute; a master of science from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute; a master in industrial engineering from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute; a master of science in materials engineering from the University of Southern California; a master of strategic studies from the U.S. Army War College; a master of science in mechanical engineering from the University of Southern California; and a doctorate in materials engineering from the University of Southern California. His awards and decorations included the Distinguished Service Medal, the Legion of Merit with three Oak Leaf Clusters, the Meritorious Service Medal with five Oak Leaf Clusters, the Army Commendation Medal with three Oak Leaf Clusters, the Army Achievement Medal and the Army Staff Identification Badge.

Contact AFC

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