Radiometrics Corporation Adds Two Board Members to Help Usher in a New Phase of Growth

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Dr. William Gail, former president of the American Meteorological Society (AMS), and Angela MacPhee, a financial expert and CEO, join the already strong Board of Directors of Radiometrics Corproation.

Dr. William Gail, former president of the American Meteorological Society (AMS), and Angela MacPhee, a financial expert and CEO, join the already strong Board of Directors of Radiometrics Corporation.

“Dr. Gail brings a wealth of experience in the weather industry to Radiometrics. Angie MacPhee brings a wealth of M&A and financial experience. Both of these members will help Radiometrics continue its mission of becoming the one-stop shop for atmospheric boundary layer measurements”, Dick Rochester, Radiometrics CEO.

Dr. Gail is currently the Chief Technology Officer (CTO) for a premier weather company. He received his doctorate in Electrical Engineering from Stanford. He has been involved with technology in various companies. Dr. Gail is a Lifetime National Associate on the National Research Council, and a past president of the American Meteorological Society. He’s published over numerous articles in refereed journals and authored the book Climate Conundrums: What the Climate Debate Reveals About Us.

Angela MacPhee is the CEO of a Denver-based forensic accounting company which has 25 offices in 5 continents. She currently serves on the Board of Directors for a large bank and is Chairman of Finance, Audit Chair, and Chairman of Finance for the Global board of the Association for Corporate Growth (ACG).

In addition to the appointment of Dr. Gail and Ms. MacPhee to the Board, the following members and officers were re-elected:
Bob Serafin, Chairman
Gene Keluche, Member
Dick Rochester, Member
Carol Wojdyla, Treasurer
Patti Giordana, Secretary.

Radiometrics’ products and services improve weather forecasts through state-of-the-art remote sensing devices (http://www.radiometrics.com). Instruments and software developed by Radiometrics are deployed in every continent in over 400 locations. The technology is particularly important for early forecasting of severe weather, fog events, and hazardous atmospheric conditions.

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Dick Rochester
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