Energy infrastructure firm Black & Veatch has named Stephanie Hasenbos-Case as its new president and chief human resources officer.
As a key member of the executive leadership team, Hasenbos-Case will be responsible for leading all elements of HR, talent and organizational capability for the Kansas City, Mo.-based company.
Hasenbos-Case will also serve as secretary to the Compensation & Development Committee of the board of directors, which focuses on executive compensation, talent management and succession planning; and Chairman and Secretary of the Administrative Committee for Employee Benefits, which has fiduciary responsibility for the company’s retirement plans and employee benefits. She will also serve as Executive Sponsor of the Black & Veatch Foundation, the company’s charitable arm.
Hasenbos-Case comes to Black & Veatch from Grant Thornton International, where she led human resources. Her professional experience includes consulting and corporate leadership roles with several high-profile companies including Accenture, Bank of America, Deloitte, H&R Block and Sears.
“Stephanie was selected not only for her impressive international experience, but for her proven track record of leading large-scale growth transformations and helping organizations meet their strategic business goals,” said Steve Edwards, chairman and CEO of Black & Veatch. “I am confident she will foster an environment that supports Black & Veatch’s global strategies while strengthening our ONE B&V culture, which will allow us to continue to deliver safe, timely results to all our customers.”
She holds a bachelor’s degree in international business from Notre Dame, where she has also completed advanced courses in marketing/communications. She and her family will be relocating to Kansas City from London.
“I’m proud to join Black & Veatch in a role that is designed to help carry the company forward, and to build upon the company’s reputation for not only meeting customer expectations, but for treating its employee-owners in a fair and sustainable manner” Hasenbos-Case said.