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Ball Aerospace Names Don Greiman Director of Systems Engineering Solutions for Midwest Operations

January 31, 2011

Dayton, Ohio, Jan. 31, 2011 - Ball Aerospace & Technologies Corp. today announced that Don Greiman has been named director of Systems Engineering Solutions (SES) for the company’s Midwest operations. Greiman succeeds Charles Mark, who was promoted to director of Ball’s SES Strategic Development.

Greiman joined Ball Aerospace following 30 years with the United States Air Force and additional work for the defense industry in the private sector. During his final assignment with the Air Force, he served as the vice commander of the National Air and Space Intelligence Center (NASIC) at Wright-Patterson AFB in Dayton, Ohio. Greiman’s responsibilities included setting strategic direction and establishing policies, programs and processes to direct the daily activities of senior leaders and NASIC employees.

As director of Ball’s SES division, Greiman will lead over 300 technical professionals and support specialists in the Midwest Operations dedicated to supporting defense and intelligence programs critical to our nation. He will set the strategic direction for operations, and develop business, operating, and staffing strategies. Greiman will ensure that Ball’s Midwest Operations’ products and services continue to satisfy our customers’ requirements and expectations.

Greiman completed his undergraduate work at Bemidji State University, Bemidji, Minn., and received his Master of Public Administration degree from Troy State University, Troy, Ala.

Ball Aerospace & Technologies Corp. supports critical missions of important national agencies such as the Department of Defense, NASA, NOAA and other U.S. government and commercial entities. The company develops and manufactures spacecraft, advanced instruments and sensors, components, data exploitation systems and RF solutions for strategic, tactical and scientific applications. For more information visit www.ballaerospace.com.


Ball Corporation is a supplier of high quality packaging for beverage, food and household products customers, and of aerospace and other technologies and services, primarily for the U.S. government. Ball Corporation and its subsidiaries employ more than 14,500 people worldwide and reported 2010 sales of more than $7.6 billion. For the latest Ball news and for other company information, please visit http://www.ball.com.

 

Forward-Looking Statements
This release contains “forward-looking” statements concerning future events and financial performance. Words such as “expects,” “anticipates,” “estimates” and similar expressions are intended to identify forward-looking statements. Such statements are subject to risks and uncertainties which could cause actual results to differ materially from those expressed or implied. The company undertakes no obligation to publicly update or revise any forward-looking statements, whether as a result of new information, future events or otherwise. Key risks and uncertainties are summarized in filings with the Securities and Exchange Commission, including Exhibit 99.2 in our Form 10-K, which are available on our website and at www.sec.gov. Factors that might affect our packaging segments include fluctuation in product demand and preferences; availability and cost of raw materials; competitive packaging availability, pricing and substitution; changes in climate and weather; crop yields; competitive activity; failure to achieve anticipated productivity improvements or production cost reductions; mandatory deposit or other restrictive packaging laws; changes in major customer or supplier contracts or loss of a major customer or supplier; and changes in foreign exchange rates or tax rates. Factors that might affect our aerospace segment include: funding, authorization, availability and returns of government and commercial contracts; and delays, extensions and technical uncertainties affecting segment contracts. Factors that might affect the company as a whole include those listed plus: accounting changes; changes in senior management; the current global recession and its effects on liquidity, credit risk, asset values and the economy; successful or unsuccessful acquisitions; integration of recently acquired businesses; regulatory action or laws including tax, environmental, health and workplace safety, including U.S. FDA and other actions affecting products filled in our containers, or chemicals or substances used in raw materials or in the manufacturing process; governmental investigations; technological developments and innovations; goodwill impairment; antitrust, patent and other litigation; strikes; labor cost changes; rates of return projected and earned on assets of the company’s defined benefit retirement plans; pension changes; reduced cash flow; interest rates affecting our debt; and changes to unaudited results due to statutory audits or other effects.

 

 

 

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