Bechtel National, Inc. Names Craig D. Weaver Manager Of Marketing And Business Development

August 26, 1999 Principal Vice President Craig D. Weaver has been appointed manager of marketing and business development for Bechtel National, Inc. (BNI), the high-technology government contracting arm of Bechtel Group, Inc.Weaver had been serving as BNI's manager of Department of Energy programs. In his new role, he will play the lead role in focusing on BNI's strategic plan and in assessing and developing new market opportunities for the firm. He replaces Thomas F. Hash, who has been named president of Bechtel National.

A 21-year veteran of the business development, labor relations, and human resources fields, Weaver joined Bechtel in 1993 as manager of BNI's Federal programs. He assumed the post of vice president of DOE programs a year later, and was made a principal vice president in 1998.
"Craig Weaver has been a significant contributor to the growth of Bechtel National ever since he joined the company," said Hash. "His ability to cost-effectively manage large, complex, multi-company sales efforts and proposals has already resulted in a number of major job awards for our company."

Weaver, 44, holds a bachelor of arts degree in political science from Gettysburg College in Pennsylvania.

BNI specializes in providing premier management and technical services to a broad cross section of government customers, including the Department of Energy and the Department of Defense, in the areas of the nuclear fuel cycle, defense, space, national security, and the environment.
The company provides services that include management and integration of large projects, maintenance and operations, design, procurement, construction management, and systemization. Currently, Bechtel National and its subsidiaries have more than 13,000 personnel working on more than 75 projects in 36 states and 11 countries that generate $2.3 billion in revenue annually.

The entire Bechtel organization and its 40,000 employees worldwide had revenues of $12.6 billion during 1998.