||The examples and perspective in this article may not represent a worldwide view of the subject. (December 2014)|
|Traded as||NYSE: CACI|
|Founded||July 1962 (Santa Monica, California)|
|Headquarters||Arlington, Virginia, United States|
|J.P. (Jack) London (Executive Chairman and Chairman of the Board)
Kenneth Asbury (President and CEO)
|Revenue||US$3.6 billion (2014)|
|US$257.4 million (2014)|
|US$135.3 million (2014)|
Number of employees
CACI International, Inc, is a multinational professional services and information technology company headquartered in Arlington, Virginia, United States. CACI provides services to many branches of the federal government including defense, homeland security, intelligence and healthcare.
CACI has over 16,200 employees in over 120 offices in the U.S. and Europe. CACI is consistently selected as a leading employer of veterans nationwide, and veterans make up nearly 25 percent of its workforce. Its veteran-specific hiring efforts include the Deploying Talent – Creating Careers program, which champions the hiring of veterans with disabilities. The company’s enrichment programs geared toward veterans include an employee resource group for veterans and military spouses, a mentoring program that pairs veteran employees with one another, and participation in philanthropic activities benefiting service members and their families.
In 2014, Military Times ranked CACI third on its “Best for Vets” employers list. CACI has also been selected as a Most Valuable Employer for Military by CivilianJobs.com, a Top Employer for Veterans by Forbes, and one of the 25 Most Influential Companies for Veteran Hiring by Profiles in Diversity Journal.
CACI is a member of the Fortune 1000 Largest Companies, the Russell 2000 index, and the S&P SmallCap 600 Index. CACI is also a 2014 Fortune World’s Most Admired Company in the IT Services industry. Described as “the definitive report card on corporate reputations,” Fortune's survey identifies companies that are perceived as the most successful and effective worldwide. In 2014, CACI ranked sixth among Information Technology (IT) Services companies worldwide and as one of the top six overall in Virginia. CACI also ranked on the Fortune World’s Most Admired list in 2008, 2009, and 2012.
The company has SEI CMMI®-DEV Maturity Level 3 and 5 and SEI CMMI®-SVC Maturity Level 5 appraisals, ISO® 9001, ISO® 20000, ISO® 27001, and ISO® 28000 certifications.
CACI was founded by businessman Herb Karr and Harry Markowitz, who left RAND Corporation in 1962 to commercialize the SIMSCRIPT simulation programming language. The company went public in 1968. "CACI," which was originally an acronym for "California Analysis Center, Incorporated," was changed to stand for "Consolidated Analysis Center, Incorporated" in 1967. In 1973, the acronym alone was adopted as the firm's official name; reflecting the name customers had grown familiar with. In 1975 CACI Limited was founded in the UK. CACI's corporate motto is "Ever Vigilant."
CACI is known for its culture of good character and ethics, built on the principles of honesty, integrity, commitment, and respect. CACI Executive Chairman and Chairman of the Board, Dr. Jack London, wrote a 2013 book on the subject titled Character: The Ultimate Success Factor. He draws upon examples from history as well as his personal experiences to illustrate the importance of character in both personal and corporate success. Dr. London has discussed the book and the subject of character in many forums, including at the Institute of World Politics and on Federal News Radio.
To illustrate the role of character, CACI sponsored a series of radio spots called “A Moment of Character.” These spots aired on WTOP in the Washington, DC area in 2013 and offered exceptional examples of honesty, integrity, commitment, and respect.
CACI is also committed to operational excellence, which it measures through its Excellence+ customer satisfaction program. The Excellence+ assessment provides customers with a structured and impartial means of giving feedback to the project team and CACI leadership.
- 2003: Premier Technology Group, Inc.
- 2004: MTL Systems, Inc.
- 2004: CMS Information Services, Inc.
- 2004: American Management Systems, Inc. (Defense and Intelligence Group)
- 2005: National Security Research, Inc.
- 2006: Information Systems Support, Inc.
- 2006: AlphaInsight Corp.
- 2007: Institute for Quality Management, Inc.
- 2007: The Wexford Group International
- 2007: Athena Innovative Solutions, Inc.
- 2007: Areté Software Ltd (CACI Ltd.) 
- 2007: Dragon Development Corporation
- 2008: SoftSmart Ltd (CACI Ltd.)
- 2009: EzGov Europe (CACI Ltd.)
- 2009: Monitor Media (CACI Ltd.)
- 2010: SystemWare, Inc.
- 2010: TechniGraphics, Inc.
- 2010: Applied Systems Research, Inc.
- 2011: Pangia Technologies, LLC
- 2011: Paradigm Holdings, Inc.
- 2011: Advanced Programs Group, LLC
- 2012: Delta Solutions and Technologies, Inc.
- 2012: Emergint Technologies, Inc.
- 2013: IDL Solutions, Inc.
- 2013: Six3 Systems, Inc.
CACI solutions help customers safeguard national security, counter global threats, keep our Armed Forces equipped and mission ready, enhance the quality of citizen services, and optimize healthcare systems and processes. As a thought leader in today’s security challenges, CACI advances the national dialogue on these issues through its annual Asymmetric Threat symposia series.
CACI has 10 market areas in which it offers solutions:
- Business Systems: CACI provides system-enabled solutions and services in all the major management domains – financial, acquisition, human capital management, and logistics. These solutions help cut costs and control processes to enhance mission effectiveness and provide better information for decision making.
- C4ISR: CACI supports military, homeland security, law enforcement, and emergency responders with solutions, including highly specialized capabilities in signal processing and precision geolocation, that ensure critical information gets quickly into the hands of decision makers. Its intelligence, surveillance, and reconnaissance team provides rapid-response services in support of military missions in coordinated and controlled operational settings.
- Cyberspace: CACI helps customers anticipate evolving threats, protect critical systems, and ensure information integrity. Its forensics, information security, electronic warfare, cyber training, and counterintelligence expertise provides the capability to defend against attacks, maintain mission continuity, and assess the nature of the attack so that others can be forewarned of evolving adversary techniques.
- Enterprise IT: CACI provides implementation of next-generation capabilities and supports customers in the design, management, and upgrade of their enterprise IT infrastructure. Its offerings include data center design and management, cloud computing, virtualization, application development and hosting, mobility, and advanced service desk management.
- Geospatial: CACI delivers geospatial data exploitation, analysis, and visualization to support intelligence and decision needs. Its solutions enable customers to assess evolving situations – including crisis events, economic trends, and natural disasters – and to take appropriate actions.
- Healthcare: CACI serves the U.S. government, uniformed services, veterans, and citizens by accelerating application of new healthcare strategies and technology. By leveraging big data analytics, CACI helps healthcare organizations drive cost-effective business processes, improve patient care, and increase mission success.
- Integrated Security Solutions: CACI addresses asymmetric and irregular threats for the Department of Defense and federal, state, local, and private entities responsible for law enforcement, homeland security, and national security missions. Its solutions include biometrics, border protection, counter-piracy, counter-narcotics, and specialized law enforcement.
- Intelligence: CACI’s intelligence solutions support a broad range of activities that generate actionable information for decision makers. Its data exploitation and analytic tradecraft services enable operating forces and intelligence professionals to discover and act upon relevant information.
- Investigation & Litigation Support: Using intelligent application of technology, CACI has assisted the U.S. government in litigating thousands of cases. Through knowledge management solutions, cloud computing, and its accredited Digital Forensics Laboratory, CACI helps attorneys acquire, organize, develop, control, and present evidence that wins cases.
- Logistics & Material Readiness: CACI provides logistics support and a complete supply chain offering to ensure provisions, equipment, and systems are ready when and where the Armed Forces need them. Its operational capabilities include advanced logistics planning, demand forecasting, total asset visibility, and lifecycle weapons system support.
CACI is heavily involved with projects on behalf of the American and British Governments.
On June 9, 2004, a group of 256 Iraqis sued CACI International and Titan Corporation (now L-3 Services, part of L-3 Communications) in U.S. federal court. The plaintiffs, former prisoners, allege that the companies directed and participated in torture, war crimes, crimes against humanity, sexual assault, as well as cruel, inhuman and degrading treatment at Abu Ghraib prison. The U.S. Government had hired CACI and Titan to provide interrogation and translation services at military prisons in Iraq.
CACI employees Joe Ryan and Steven Stephanowicz were investigated in the Taguba inquiry. The Department of the Army found that "contractors were involved in 36 percent of the [Abu Ghraib] proven incidents" and identified 6 employees as "individually culpable", although none have faced prosecution, unlike Department of Defense servicemen.
According to an early Army report, a CACI interrogator "[m]ade a false statement to the investigation team regarding the locations of his interrogations, the activities during his interrogations, and his knowledge of abuses". Further, investigators found the CACI interrogator encouraged Military Policemen to terrorize inmates, and "clearly knew his instructions equated to physical abuse".
According to CACI’s website, "the company provided a range of Information Technology (IT) and intelligence services in Iraq. These services included intelligence analysis, background investigations, screenings, interrogation, property management and recordkeeping, and installation of computer systems, software and hardware. Only a small portion of these employees worked as interrogators." The company states that "no CACI employee or former employee has been indicted for any misconduct in connection with this work, and no CACI employee or former employee appears in any of the photos released from Abu Ghraib". CACI also adds that they "are no longer providing interrogation services in Iraq," which concluded in the early fall of 2005 upon the conclusion of a contract with the Department of the Army.
CACI also adds "nonetheless, we do not condone, tolerate or endorse any illegal behavior by our employees in any circumstance or at any time. We will act forcefully if the evidence shows that any of our employees acted improperly, but we will not rush to judgment on the basis of speculation, innuendo, partial reports or incomplete investigations."
CACI also claims on their website that US Government reports generally "concluded that civilian interrogators performed their duties in an appropriate fashion and made a major contribution to the US mission in Iraq." CACI further claims a March 2005 report by US Navy Inspector General and Vice Admiral Albert T. Church shows that despite the publicity surrounding Abu Ghraib, "we found very few instances of abuse involving contractors."
CACI Chairman of the Board Dr. Jack London defended the company with a book: CACI: Our Good Name.
Radio show comments result in a lawsuit
On August 26, 2005, Randi Rhodes, a host for the Air America talk radio program, claimed that employees of CACI International had raped and murdered Iraqi civilians at the Abu Ghraib prison. CACI sued Air America and its parent company, Piquant LLC, for allegedly making "false and defamatory" charges. CACI sought $1M in compensatory damages and $10M in punitive damages. The claim was dismissed by a US District Court judge on September 21, 2006. CACI pursued an appeal, having received permission to do so from a bankruptcy court (which lifted the automatic stay that resulted when Air America filed for bankruptcy protection).
May 2008 lawsuit
In May 2008, four former Abu Ghraib prison inmates, who were all released without charge, brought separate lawsuits in four US courts against CACI and L-3 Communications as well as against three civilians. One of these former inmates, Emad al-Janabi, sued L-3 and CACI for allowing their employees to abuse him physically and mentally at the prison. In a statement released on their website CACI has stated that these lawsuits are "baseless" and they "reject emphatically this latest plaintiff's allegations and claims" calling on "numerous and thorough government investigations" in these allegations.
On March 19, 2009, US District Judge Gerald Bruce rejected claims by CACI that it could not be sued because its interrogators were performing duties prescribed by the contract with the US government. CACI responded that it vowed to "pursue all of its legal alternatives to defend itself and vindicate the company's good name" and that "From day one, CACI has rejected the outrageous allegations against the company in this lawsuit and continues to do so." 
On September 11, 2009, the US Court of Appeals ruled that CACI did in fact fall under US military chain of command and thus had government contractor immunity. In October 2010, the U.S. Supreme Court considered hearing an appeal and requested the views of the U.S. Solicitor General on the case. In the meantime, CACI and L-3 continued to argue in federal appellate court for civil immunity, as clients of the federal government in national defense.
In June 2013, the suit was dismissed by a federal judge due to lack of jurisdiction. Plaintiffs vowed to appeal the verdict, which was described as "troubling" by Noah Feldman, a professor at Harvard Law School.
August 2013 counter-suit
In August 2013, CACI sued the former Abu Ghraib prison inmates for legal expenses related to the dismissed suit. Maxwell O. Chibundu, a law professor at the University of Maryland Francis King Carey School of Law, expressed his surprise at the decision to sue the inmates.
June 2014 Appeal
The U.S. Court of Appeals for the 4th Circuit found that the lower court had erred in the June 2013 dismissal, as it lacked jurisdiction to hear the case because the alleged incidents occurred overseas. The case will be returned to the U.S. District Court in Alexandria, Virginia, who had originally dismissed it in June 2013.
Irish Census 2011
CACI was contracted to evaluate Irish Census 2011. Because of their involvement in Abu Ghraib, some members of the Irish public decided to boycott Census 2011.
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