Kim White


Career Summary: Information Technology manager with over 25 years of experience in IT project and portfolio management, software/desktop configuration management, Windows client/server product support & development management, product engineering, failure analysis, yield and quality improvement, customer interface and technical sales support. Possess strong analytical, problem solving, project management and communication skills. Demonstrated leadership ability in project planning, organizing teams and execution. Kim has been an IT Manager at Georgia Tech for over 20 years. For the past 15 years, She has concentrated on Project and Portfolio Management development in the Office of Information Technology (OIT) leveraging her management and engineering background and successful technical project implementations. She developed project management tracking and reporting process for the Architecture and Infrastructure Directorate. This method was adopted by the Academic, Research Technologies Directorate. She is a member of the Project Management Office and Task Force which was charged with implementing project and portfolio management standards and guidelines for the OIT consisting of 7 directorates. In addition, the OIT PMO maintains alignment with the practices and guidelines with the Campus Executive PMO. Education and Training: *Master of Science, Electrical Engineering, Lehigh University, 1988. Thesis: "N-Channel LDD Transistor Characterization as a Function of Gate Geometry" *Bachelor of Science, Electrical Engineering, Prairie View A&M University, 1984 *Kennesaw State University; Completed 11 credit hours of MBA course work, 1998-99 Continuing Education *ITIL Certification, 2011 *SCRUM Master Training, 2010 *Georgia Institute of Technology, Masters Series Executive Development Program Graduate, 2007-2008 *Georgia Institute of Technology, Management Development Program, 2002 *Georgia Institute of Technology, Information Technology Management Partnership, 2001 *Software Engineering Institute, Introduction to Software Capability Maturity Model, 2000

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