Volume 20, Issue 9 - March 4, 2022
By Mary Scott Nabers, CEO of Strategic Partnerships Inc.
Cybersecurity, cyberbreaches, attack agents, global threats – these words are frightening to IT professionals throughout the country. Every media outlet, however, reminds us that these words signal an alarm to citizens, taxpayers, non-profits, and private-sector companies. Cyberbreaches are extremely dangerous, and they are occurring somewhere in America almost every day.

Cyberattacks are widening in their scope, severity, and frequency. They are extremely costly and debilitating to businesses and government. A simple hack into a technology network can trap people in high rise buildings, disable power grids, disrupt public safety operations, and shut down medical centers and/or stall critical operations in any city, school district, or governmental agency. Such breaches create costly chaos and threaten public safety.

The need for enhanced cybersecurity is especially critical now because of political unrest throughout the world … and public entities are prime targets. Federal funding will continue to flow to states, cities, counties, public schools, universities, and medical centers, but because the immediate danger is surging, other funding sources also are being deployed to enhance technology networks throughout the country.

As sad as it is, it is important to understand even simple ransomware attacks can make millionaires of cybercriminals. This threat will not be easy to conquer. The new Bipartisan Infrastructure Law as well as the American Rescue Plan Act allocated government funding for cybersecurity efforts, but public entities to date have not moved as quickly as most consider prudent. That appears to be changing.

State officials in Minnesota will spend $14.5 million to build out a cloud-based network for agencies. An enterprise cloud transformation project will enable agencies to reduce the risk of cyber-attacks significantly. Approximately $20 million more will be spent to modernize the states technology systems. Old technology is much more vulnerable to cyberbreaches.

Two Texas land ports of entry are set to receive a portion of $3.4 billion in funding from the U.S. General Services Administration (GSA) for modernization and construction projects through the Bipartisan Infrastructure Law.

Federal funding will support the construction and modernization of land ports of entry (LPOEs) on the country’s northern and southern borders with the goals of improving commerce and trade and incorporating new and innovative sustainability features.

A proposed modernization project at El Paso’s Bridge of the Americas will be phased with plans to first solicit an architectural and engineering consultant to validate the feasibility program of requirements.

The project will fully modernize the facility with a new administration building, pedestrian processing lanes, headhouse, passenger vehicle lanes, kennel, and commercial vehicle inspection area. The project will help improve traffic flow and facilitate trade.

GSA officials said the port facility has reached the end of its life cycle and buildings and infrastructure are operating beyond capacity.

Brownsville’s Gateway LPOE is directly adjacent to downtown and borders the city of Matamoros in Mexico. Due to choke points on-site because of the existing layout of operations, wait times for pedestrian and vehicle traffic can exceed three to four hours depending on season and time of day.

The project will expand capacity at Gateway and make it safer for pedestrians and vehicles crossing into the U.S. Existing facilities are significantly undersized, and all major building systems are past their useful lives.

The direct spending by GSA is estimated to: support, on average, nearly 6,000 annual jobs over the next eight years; add $3.23 billion in total labor income across the U.S.; contribute an additional $4.5 billion to the National Gross Domestic Product; and generate hundreds of millions of dollars in tax revenue for state, local, and federal governments.
Texas Christian University (TCU) is expanding its footprint in Fort Worth’s medical innovation district with the construction of a new medical campus for the TCU School of Medicine.

Now recruiting its fourth class, the TCU School of Medicine will drive economic development and biomedical advances through partnerships with hospitals, health care organizations, and biotech industries.

Construction will begin this year on a four-story, approximately 100,000-square-foot medical education building at the northeast corner of South Henderson and West Rosedale streets. It will be the academic hub for 240 medical students and hundreds of faculty and staff. Completion is planned for 2024, and additional facilities are expected as part of the master plan.

With close proximity to the major health care providers of the area, the TCU School of Medicine will expand its offering to students and serve as a catalyst for further growth in the medical innovation district.
New school and facility construction tops the list of projects in Chapel Hill ISD’s $125.24 million bond package on the May 7 ballot.

The district called the bond election for two propositions that include a new junior high campus to open with an 800-student capacity, a new Career and Technology Education (CTE) facility, a new transportation and operations facility, and other facility improvements to all existing schools.

Proposition A will provide $113.06 million for the proposed new construction and renovations to educational facilities. Proposition B would fund $12.18 million for a new multipurpose activity center for band, drill team, cheerleaders, athletics, and community functions.

The proposals are part of a project recommendation list presented by the Long Range Facility Planning Committee to the school board in December 2021.
Texas is one of 15 states to earn a D grade on the 2022 Community Power Scorecard for implementing policies that support clean energy initiatives.

The Institute for Local Self-Reliance recently released the scorecard that tracks and scores states based on how their policies help or hinder local clean energy action. The states that score the highest allow individuals and communities to take charge of their energy futures through efforts such as building shared renewable energy sources and enacting customer-friendly net metering policies.

In the 2022 Community Power Scorecard, four states earned A grades, nine states and the District of Columbia garnered Bs, nine states scored Cs, 15 states collected Ds, and 13 states received failing grades.

This year’s scores were evaluated out of a total of 44 points awarded in a total of 11 grading criteria including net metering, Property Assessed Clean Energy, community choice aggregation, state tariff, and residential building energy code. Other criteria were renewable portfolio standard carve-out, interconnection, shared renewables, third-party solar ownership, and utility franchise authority. The institute deducted points from states that pre-empted local gas bans.

The institute’s scoring compiles data from the American Council for an Energy-Efficient Economy, Database of State Incentives for Renewable & Efficiency (DSIRE), the National Renewable Energy Laboratory, PACENation, SolarReviews, and Vote Solar, as well as the data we regularly track on community solar, community choice aggregation, and state legislative changes in general.
Richard Boyer
City of The Colony
Public career and education highlights: I am a 1991 graduate of Stephen F. Austin State University (SFASU) where I received a BBA in Management with a Political Science minor and later attained a Master’s in Organizational Leadership from Bellevue University. Professionally, my career is in the healthcare industry, with over 20 years specializing in health-care compliance. My public service journey began when I served as president of The Colony’s Community Development Corporation. Then In 2005, I was appointed by Gov. Perry to serve on the SFASU board of regents. A few years later, I won election to The Colony City Council, serving 12 years as a councilmember before I was elected The Colony’s 13th mayor in November 2021. I am honored to work with a great team in a truly unique and thriving city.

What I like best about my public service is: As a community volunteer, the most important thing you can do is be a problem solver making every effort to improve the overall quality of life for those you serve. I find these to be the motivational and satisfying aspects of public service.

The best advice I’ve received is: When I was a newly elected official, I received two valuable pieces of advice. The first was, “trying to please everyone will ensure you of pleasing no one.” The second was, “When you're wrong, admit it, and when you're right, keep quiet.” I think each of these simple statements can help leaders avoid pitfalls and maneuver through the occasional, but inevitable rough waters.

My favorite way to de-stress is: Although I enjoy getting out and playing multiple times a year in charity golf tournaments, I am terrible at the game. Those who have played on my teams can attest. More often, my decompression takes place during my daily walks along one of our city’s excellent trails with our two family dogs while listening to an audio book or podcast.

People might be surprised to know that I: Have hosted a local podcast for the last five years that promotes and features the people, businesses, and events that make The Colony such a great place to live, work, and play. The Colony Spotlight provides a non-political, fun format to inform people about our community and highlight the elements that make me proud to live here.

One thing I wished more people knew about the city of The Colony is: Our city has only been in existence since 1977, and we have the tag line of “the City by the Lake.” We are one of the best-kept secrets of North Texas. In addition to being known for having two of the largest retail stores sites in the world, I wish more people knew about The Colony’s strikingly beautiful views of Lewisville Lake and our many recreational opportunities including camping, fishing, swimming, boating, hiking, picnicking, golfing, and cycling. Most people don’t expect all this in the heart of the Dallas-Fort Worth Metroplex.
Arlington councilmembers recently adopted a $160.4 million capital budget for this fiscal year that includes plans to build a new Active Adult Center at the corner of Woodland Park Drive and Green Oaks Boulevard.

Voters approved $45 million in general obligation bonds in 2017 to build a new center. The building will be about 68,000 square feet and include a banquet room with dance floor, catering style kitchen, fitness room, weight room, craft room, billiards room, gymnasium, aquatics lap, and fitness pool.

Outdoor proposed features are patio, walking trails, pickleball courts, outdoor amphitheater, and outdoor garden area with greenhouse. All amenities and program offerings will be determined by the available budget.

Senior programming for the Parks and Recreation department is currently served by Eunice Activity Center and The East Library and Recreation Center, both located in east Arlington.

The design phase of the center resumed in 2021. Design development is set to be complete this spring. Construction documents are slated to be finished in summer 2022 with construction starting in fall 2022. Construction is set to conclude in fall 2024.
Over $89 million will soon transform the city of Buda’s transportation infrastructure, park amenities, and recreation facilities.

Voters in Buda initially approved funding the slate of 13 transportation projects and six park projects during the November 2021 bond election.

City councilmembers have since tasked a Buda Bond Oversight Committee (BBOC) with monitoring bond expenditures, reviewing procurement methods, and evaluating design work over the course of 19 different project timelines. Despite the BBOC’s role as coordinating entity, project stakeholders will continue to shape the scope and sequence of their respective projects.

Ultimately, these projects will realize $73.6 million in transportation-minded improvements to streets, roads, bridges, and sidewalks. This includes relatively larger, individual components like Old Black Colony Road Reconstruction for $24 million, West Goforth Road Reconstruction for $20.9 million, Austin Street Reconstruction for $6.8 million, and the $3.8 million Middle Creek Drive Rehabilitation.

The remaining $16.1 million will advance several long-awaited park projects. This includes the $8 million Eastside Park Land Acquisition project and the $6 million for Phase I of the Garison Park project.

City officials also plan to select a consulting firm to help administer bond funds, work to keep the design teams on target and on time, perform quality assurance for design and construction methods, and help with the overall management of the bond program.

Once a firm is selected, the city will issue solicitations for design packages. Several design teams will be brought on to ensure that all projects receive attention to advance. During the design phase, project stakeholders will be invited to participate in scoping the project and discussing the construction sequencing.
Texas Comptroller Glenn Hegar kicked off a Texas broadband listening tour to get Texans’ insights about internet access and collect input to develop the state’s first broadband plan.

The tour, which will help guide the strategic vision of Texas’ new Broadband Development Office (BDO), started March 1 at Prairie View A&M University. It will continue with visits to Victoria on March 7, Austin on March 10, Dallas-Fort Worth on March 22, and Amarillo on March 24.

Additional stops are scheduled at Beaumont on March 31, Waco on April 4, Tyler on April 6, Abilene on April 7, El Paso on April 11, Edinburg on April 26, and San Angelo on April 28.

Tour events are free, and Texans are encouraged to attend and share their thoughts about broadband services in their communities. In conjunction with in-person stops, the Listening Tour is conducting an online survey to gather input from Texans unable to attend or who wish to share input before or after the events.

The office also will:
  • Create and update a state broadband plan for closing the digital divide in Texas. 
  • Create a broadband map indicating areas eligible for financial assistance. 
  • Secure federal funding for broadband expansion initiatives. 
  • Engage in outreach to communities regarding the expansion and adoption of broadband service and the programs administered by the BDO. 
  • Serve as the state’s subject matter expert for federal funding to help local communities expand access. 
  • Create and administer the Texas broadband pole replacement program aimed at bringing broadband to unserved areas of the state. 

The BDO was established during the regular session of the 87th Legislature to award grants, low-interest loans, and other financial incentives to expand access to broadband service across the state.
The city of Fort Worth is reimagining and redeveloping its Central Library as it puts the 250,000-square-foot, three-story building up for sale.

Terms of the sale require the buyer to co-locate with and help develop a new, modern Central Library downtown to better meet the needs of residents.

A Library Facility Master Plan completed in 2019 noted that the large building accounted for 17 percent of the total visits to the Fort Worth Public Library system.

The current site features a second floor that remains unfinished. When the library reopened to the public after pandemic-related closures in 2020, only the street-level floor was accessible to the public. City officials considered relocating other city departments to a shared office space on the lower level, but estimates to renovate parts of the lower level added up to millions of dollars.

Once the building is sold, current staff members will be assigned to other library locations and to work at a temporary library space in or near downtown.

A new Central Library would focus on offering a unique, flexible space for programs and events, public meeting space, a more focused collection, and other ways to better meet the current and future needs of residents. Although a new space is likely to be smaller, it will feature a more intentional design.
Design plans are coalescing for improvements at the Albert and Bessie Kronkonsky State Natural Area west of Boerne.

Texas Parks and Wildlife Department (TPWD) staff convened last week for a vision and strategy meeting to work on a design that maintains a lighter footprint but incorporates infrastructure to enable hiking and overnight camping.

Estimated project cost is $12 million to $18 million to build a park headquarters, nature center, initial 10-mile hiking trail, and overnight camping amenities. Limited mountain biking and fishing will be offered.

For park visitors to access the remote area in their vehicles, a new entrance will be cut while roads, drainage, and utilities are constructed.

Albert and Bessie Kronkosky began buying property in this area in 1946 and willed their land to the state of Texas to protect it from development. TPWD accepted the donation of the ranch in March 2011.

Department officials anticipate letting a design-build or construction manager at risk solicitation in August 2023.
The city of Mabank’s plans to improve its water and wastewater infrastructure will receive $28.79 million in state funding.

On March 3, the Texas Water Development Board (TWDB) approved the financial assistance from the Texas Water Development Fund.

Mabank intends to replace a transmission main and connections, rehabilitate its raw water intake structure, and build a new elevated storage tank or upgrade existing pump stations.

At its wastewater plant, the city will upgrade the conventional treatment processes, improve the collection system, and replace deteriorated sewer lines.

Both its water and wastewater systems are under Texas Commission on Environmental Quality (TCEQ) capacity and compliance orders, respectively.

The water infrastructure is operating near plant capacity and the city needs to expand the water intake structure, transmission pipelines, and storage to meet projected needs and address TCEQ requirements.

Mabank has developed a Sanitary Sewer Overflow Initiative plan. The wastewater system is operating at capacity, and the city needs to upgrade the plant and collection system to address demand and alleviate potential effluent discharge permit compliance issues.

According to its TWDB application, Mabank is scheduled to complete construction on the wastewater project in December 2025 and on the water improvements in December 2026.

TWDB board members authorized a total of $64.91 million for water, wastewater, and flood projects at their March 3 meeting.
Texas State University System (TSUS) is approaching the design phase for a new $28.35 million academic building at the Lamar State College campus in Orange.

A non-mandatory pre-submittal conference is scheduled for 2 p.m. March 8 at the Orange campus to meet with prospective architectural and engineering firms to design a new academic center of about 51,350 square feet.

The new two-story building will house large and small classrooms with computer labs. In addition, the building will include seven state-of-the-art science labs supporting a variety of disciplines such as anatomy, physiology, biology, microbiology, chemistry, and geology.

Along with the instructional spaces, the building will contain a student commons, offices for academic administration and faculty, and an Information Services suite. A media/video production suite will be used to meet the demand for multimedia support and new remote instructional methods as well.

The scope of work is to design a building to create a new edge condition for the campus that corresponds to other campus buildings.

TSUS anticipates selecting a construction manager at risk in June and starting construction in March 2023 with completion scheduled for September 2024.
The Texas General Land Office (GLO) awarded $10 million in grants for projects across nine coastal counties through its Coastal Management Program (CMP) that focuses on four primary issues of concern to coastal communities: public access enhancement; data collection; coastal hazard and resiliency planning; and coastal resource improvements.

Twelve of these projects, approximating $2 million in federal funds, will improve the management of the state’s coastal resources and ensure the long-term ecological and economic productivity of the coast using National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) funds.

The projects awarded will add amenities for greater beach access in several locations, as well as provide greater resources to collect critical information for coastal management databases.

Seven “Projects of Special Merit” will receive approximately $8 million in state funds through the Gulf of Mexico Energy Security Act (GOMESA). The bulk of these projects will provide money for continued partnerships between the GLO, partner agencies, and research universities to update coastal wetland maps and construct a living shoreline to enhance the overall resilience of the coast.

A GOMESA project in Nueces County will receive $3.68 million to create a resilient living shoreline along Packery Channel in Packery Channel Nature Park. The project will complete a study of wave energy to assist in refining the final design of the infrastructure, and the design will include a pier. The project will help restore eroded banks and saltwater marsh habitat, protect the shoreline from future wave erosion, and provide valuable habitat to fish and birds.

Texas State University will continue its partnership with the GLO on the Texas Coastal Nonpoint Source Program by working one-on-one with communities to identify opportunities and generate projects that achieve measurable water quality, flood mitigation, and habitat enhancement benefits. The project will receive $1.73 million to engage with additional communities, help target communities to establish local ordinances for adoption of Texas Coastal Nonpoint Source Program priorities, and design and construct four new Green Stormwater Infrastructure.
The University of Houston (UH) will host a pre-submittal conference at 10 a.m. March 9 for architecture and engineering services to design a new $78.6 million football operations building. 

Located at the university’s main campus, the 120,000-square-foot facility will be designed to integrate with the existing Football Indoor Practice Facility and to consolidate all football operations into one building. 

A program of requirements lists space needs for a lobby, dining room, locker rooms, players’ lounge, equipment room, sports medicine, recruiting area, and coaches’ offices. Construction of a VIP suite is an optional upgrade to the stadium’s west end zone. 

This is a new facility to replace the current smaller facility and is part of the university’s larger football strategy to meet the growing aspirations of the team, to modernize the football athletes’ experience, and to remain competitive in the recruiting process. 

Design is scheduled to start in June with construction beginning in June 2023. Final completion is set for January 2025. 
Paul Watkins has amassed a wealth of experience in both the public and private sectors. His understanding and experience accrued at the intersection of these two sectors provide him with highly valuable skills that will strengthen the Strategic Partnerships Inc. (SPI) Team.

Following his college graduation, Paul was commissioned as an Army Officer. He served on active duty as a Field Artillery Officer and attended the U.S. Army Airborne School and U.S. Army Ranger school.

Paul purchased a small local trucking business while continuing his military service with the U.S. Army Reserves and National Guard. During this time, he built his trucking business into the 12th largest refrigerated trucking company in the country. When he was recalled to active duty in 2006, Paula sold his business and served a combat tour in Iraq.

After returning from his Army service, Paul started work for the state of Texas as a Deputy Assistant Director in the Texas Department of Public Safety. He also led office operations at the state’s Department of Motor Vehicles. In that role, he was responsible for leading much of the transformation that the agency initiated. This included building new offices, hiring and training hundreds of new employees, and implementing numerous new technologies.

Paul retired from Texas State Guard as a Brigadier General and subsequently retired from the Texas Department of Public Safety. After that, he consulted for the Institute for Government Innovation at Texas State University and enjoyed some time working as a high school football official.

Paul holds a Bachelor of Science in Engineering from the U.S. Military Academy at West Point and a Master of Business Administration from the University of Wisconsin-Oshkosh.
Strategic Partnerships is delighted to welcome Paul to our team as a consultant.
City officials in San Antonio will soon complete design work on a $7.8 million set of improvements for the city’s historic Brackenridge Park.

Area voters first approved the Brackenridge Park improvements for funding in a 2017 bond election. Since then, officials from the city’s departments of Public Works and Parks and Recreation have been working alongside a design consultant to detail how these improvements will unfold. The project team now expects that both final design for the project’s first phase as well as conceptual design for its second phase will both be completed as early as this spring.

Brackenridge Park is listed in the National Register of Historic Places and is both a designated State Antiquities Landmark and City of San Antonio Historic Landmark. Because of these designations, plans to improve the park must be submitted to the Historic and Design Review Commission (HDRC) — a component of the Texas Historical Commission (THC) — for approval.

Although the project team is still working on the specific design elements of the project, its objectives have remained constant. Phase 1 of the project will focus on restoring structural integrity of the park’s 1920s-era river walls along Lambert Beach. Phase 2 objectives include rehabilitating the park’s historic acequia and 1776 Upper Labor Diversion Dam while stabilizing the 1870s-era pumphouse and waterworks channel.

As design work nears completion, the project team will work with the THC to survey an ad hoc committee of Brackenridge Park stakeholders for final input on design work. The committee of park tenants, adjacent neighborhood associations, and regulatory agencies will convene to ensure that design plans sufficiently protect Brackenridge Park’s unique historical and environmental features before the project team submits them to HDRC for review.
For three decades, Jeff Jones has served five communities across Texas and Wyoming throughout his public sector career. Strategic Partnerships is pleased to welcome Jeff to the team as a consultant.

Most recently, Jeff served as the President and General Manager of The Woodlands, Texas. Dung his time there, The Woodlands community was rated ‘Best City in America’ by Niche.com, and Visual Capitalist rated it as one of the fastest-growing cities in the United States.

Prior to his position with The Woodlands, Jeff served as Deputy City Manager and Assistant City Manager in Mesquite, Texas. He has also served as Assistant City Manager in Hurst where he played a vital role in developing the Hurst Conference Center.

In Kansas, Jeff was a Budget Analyst for the state and later served in positions at the cities of Casper and Douglas, Wyoming.

Jeff holds a Master of Public Administration from Texas Tech University’s Center for Public Service, and he earned a Bachelor of Science from Black Hills State University. Additionally, Jeff is a graduate of the Public Executive Institute from The University of Texas’ LBJ School of Public Affairs. He has continued to hold a full membership with the International City/County Management Association (ICMA) and holds an earned ICMA’s Credentialed Manager designation.
Plano ISD trustees voted to name Dr. Theresa Williams as the lone finalist to be the district’s next superintendent.

Williams has been serving as deputy superintendent for Plano ISD. Before that, she was deputy superintendent at Lubbock ISD and executive director of educational operations, director of student services, and director of special programs for Garland ISD.
The Finance Commission of Texas appointed Hector Retta as the new commissioner of the Department Savings and Mortgage Lending. Retta of El Paso will serve as the 10th commissioner of the department.

He previously served as president, chief executive officer, and vice chairman of an El Paso bank and held executive positions with financial institutions and international banks.
The Mont Belvieu City Council selected Brian Winningham as its new city manager, effective April 11. He will take over from Interim City Manager Scott Swigert who held the position after former City Manager Nathan Watkins resigned in August 2021.

Winningham most recently served as city administrator for the city of Dickinson, North Dakota. Before that, he served as tribal administrator of the Tule River Tribe of California and as a U.S. Army battalion commander in the Office of the Secretary of Defense.
The city of Grand Prairie selected Kay Brown-Patrick as business manager for retail attraction, business retention, and enterprise development within the city’s Economic Development Department. 

Brown-Patrick most recently served as business development administrator for the city of Denton. She also served in various economic development roles for the cities of Waxahachie, Irving, and Bedford and as community programs coordinator for the city of Lancaster. 
The Tarrant Regional Water District (TRWD) selected Stephen Tatum Jr. as its first in-house general counsel.

Most recently Tatum was partner and co-founder of a boutique environmental law firm. His previous work experience includes positions at the Office of the Attorney General of Texas, Texas Commission on Environmental Quality, and the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency.
The city of Killeen has selected Kris Krishna as the new presiding judge of the Municipal Court. He will replace Mark Kimball, who retired in February.

Krishna comes to Killeen from Laredo, where he was regional counsel for the Webb-Zapata Counties District Attorney’s Office. He also has worked as a prosecutor in the Grand Prairie City Attorney’s Office and was an assistant district attorney in the Tarrant County District Attorney’s Office.
Gov. Greg Abbott announced these appointments and reappointments from February 18-March 3:

Tenth Administrative Judicial Region Presiding Judge
Alfonso Charles - Longview (reappointed)

Motor Vehicle Crime
Prevention Authority
Charla Brotherton - Fort Worth

Webb County-City of Laredo Regional Mobility Authority
Jed Alton Brown - Laredo (reappointed)

Cameron County Regional
Mobility Authority 
Frank Parker Jr. - Brownsville (reappointed)

Grayson County Regional
Mobility Authority 
Robert Brady - Denison (reappointed)

North East Texas Regional
Mobility Authority 
Gary Halbrooks - Tyler

Texas Comptroller of Public Accounts Fiscal Notes – High-Frequency Data: Using Real-Time Data to Track the Texas Economy

Legislative Budget Board - COVID-19 Reporting

Federal Reserve Bank of Dallas – Eleventh District Beige Book
Dozens of public-sector jobs are available. Click here to view all job openings and guidelines for job submissions to SPI. New jobs added this week:

  • Texas Department of Transportation - Diversity & Inclusion Program Section Director

  • Texas Department of Housing and Community Affairs - Bond Accountant

  • Texas Comptroller of Public Accounts - Statewide Fiscal Oversight Auditor III

  • Texas State Securities Board - Financial Examiner II

  • Cancer Prevention and Research Institute of Texas (CPRIT) - Program Manager for Research and Prevention

  • Texas Health and Human Services Commission - Budget Analyst III

  • Texas Health and Human Services Commission - Data Analyst III

  • Texas Water Development Board - Software Developer

  • Austin Energy - Local Government Issues Director
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