David Eisner

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David Eisner
President and CEO of
Repair the World
Incumbent
Assumed office
January 16, 2013
Preceded by Jon Rosenberg
Chairman and CEO of the
National Constitution Center
In office
November 18, 2009 – October 31, 2012
Preceded by Joe Torsella[a]
Succeeded by Vince Stango
CEO of the Corporation for National and Community Service
In office
December 1, 2003 – December 1, 2008
Preceded by Leslie Lenkowsky
Succeeded by Patrick Corvington[b]
Personal details
Nationality American
Spouse(s) Lori
Children Four
Alma mater Stanford University
Georgetown University Law Center
a. ^ Linda Johnson served as interim Chairman from the date of Torsella's resignation until Eisner's formal election to the post.[1]
b. ^ Nicola Goren served as Acting CEO from December 2008 through October 2009, after Maria Eitel withdrew her name from consideration to be Eisner's permanent successor.[2]

David Eisner is an American business and political official. As of 2013, he is serving as President and CEO of Repair the World, a non-profit organization that fosters and mobilizes Jewish-American volunteerism efforts.[3] Eisner was Chief Executive Officer (CEO) of the Corporation for National and Community Service under George W. Bush until December 2008.[4]

From 1997 until 2003, Eisner was a Vice President at AOL Time Warner. He was in charge of the company's charitable foundation. Other previous posts include acting as a Senior Vice President of Fleishman-Hillard International Communications and managing public relations at the Legal Services Corporation. He also served as press secretary for three Members of Congress. Eisner has also served on the boards of several national nonprofit organizations.

Eisner recently served as President and CEO of the National Constitution Center, a post he held from November 2009 to October 31, 2012.[5] Eisner was the third CEO of the Center since its opening in 2003.[5]

Eisner graduated from Stanford University and received his law degree from Georgetown University Law Center. He lives with his family in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.

References[edit]

  1. ^ Van Allen, Peter (November 18, 2009). "National Constitution Center makes David Eisner next CEO". The Philadelphia Business Journal. Retrieved September 30, 2012. 
  2. ^ "On Patrick Corvington’s Appointment". Articles. NonProfit Quarterly. Retrieved October 21, 2012. 
  3. ^ [1]
  4. ^ Kyle Caldwell (November 3, 2008), "David Eisner Stepping Down as CEO of the Corporation for National and Community Service", Michigan Nonprofit Association Blog (blog post) (Michigan Nonprofit Association) 
  5. ^ a b Peter Van Allen (August 17, 2012), "Eisner resigns as National Constitution Center CEO", Philadelphia Business Journal, bizjournals.com, retrieved August 20, 2012 

Sources[edit]