Stephanie C. Hill
Senior Vice President, Enterprise Business Transformation
Stephanie C. Hill is the senior vice president of Enterprise Business Transformation at Lockheed Martin. Ms. Hill is responsible for developing strategies and implementing integrated, cross-functional solutions that transform operations through technology, culture, and processes to deliver business-based outcomes. She leads the corporation’s Digital Transformation and Enterprise Information Technology teams, comprising more than 4,700 professionals worldwide.
During her time with Lockheed Martin, Ms. Hill has held positions of increasing responsibility including: deputy executive vice president of the Rotary and Mission Systems business area; senior vice president of Corporate Strategy and Business Development; vice president and general manager of Cyber, Ships and Advanced Technologies; vice president and general manager of the Information Systems and Global Solutions Civil business; vice president of Corporate Internal Audit; and vice president and general manager of the Mission Systems and Sensors business.
Ms. Hill is a member of the Board of Directors of S&P Global and the Board of Visitors for the University of Maryland, Baltimore County. She was named to Black Enterprise’s 2019 list of Most Powerful Women in Corporate America and was recognized as one of Computerworld's Premier 100 IT Leaders and one of the World Trade Center Institute’s International Leadership Awardees in 2015. She was honored as the U.S. Black Engineer of the Year by Career Communications Group in 2014 and included on EBONY Magazine’s Power 100 list. In 2013, AFCEA presented Ms. Hill with the Heroines in Technology Award. Deeply committed to the development of others, she mentors many students and Lockheed Martin professionals. She also is Co-executive Sponsor of Lockheed Martin’s African American Council of Excellence.
Born in Baltimore, Maryland, Ms. Hill graduated with high honors from the University of Maryland, Baltimore County with a Bachelor of Science degree in Computer Science and Economics; the university also recognized her with an honorary doctorate in 2017.