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New chief calls for diversity at WSSC The Washington Suburban Sanitary Commission's new general manager plans to spend 30 days assessing the agency's needs before making significant changes. Critics have dogged the water and sewer utility with claims that its management does not go far enough to give minority, small and woman owned businesses a chance to win work contracts and that it does not treat minority employees equitably. At the same time, others, including commissioners, have decried attempts to make the agency's minority contracting record look better on paper by awarding work, at a higher cost, to bidders who would "pass through" a piece of a contract to a minority business. After WSSC commissioners voted to hire him Wednesday, retired Navy Capt. Andrew Brunhart said the much publicized turmoil at the utility caused him to look harder before pursuing the job. Brunhart said he learned that minorities make up 51 percent of the WSSC's 1,500 employees and that minorities have represented 65 percent of new hires and 50 percent of promotions in recent years. "That tells me this organization values diversity, and it will continue to do so on my watch," said Brunhart, who added that he has "zero tolerance" for any "validated" case of discrimination. Brunhart, who will take over as general manager on Feb. 28, has spent his career as an engineer and administrator overseeing public works centers for the Navy on both coasts. He said his job search included looking for posts in county and city management. But in his last post as chief operating officer for Navy Region Southwest, Brunhart oversaw public works at bases in California, Arizona and Nevada. That included water and sewer services and management of more than 6,000 employees. "Utilities have always been one of my favorite things to do," Brunhart said. Although his master's and bachelor's degrees are in electrical engineering, Brunhart said he learned the nuts, bolts and pipes of civil engineering on the job. Early in his Seabees career, Brunhart was base engineer at Point Barrow, Alaska, and he "wintered over" in Antarctica in 1992. There, "if you don't have continuity of water, you are in trouble very quickly," he said. While working for the Navy in San Diego, Brunhart served on the board of the National Conflict Resolution Center and completed its mediator training course. Asked if mediation skills will be helpful in his new job, Brunhart replied that they could be. But he added that he sees his role as a strategic leader and that he likes "empowering and stewardship leadership." Brunhart succeeds interim general manager Carla Reid Joyner, WSSC's chief of mission support. Joyner took on the job in August after commissioners bought out the contracts of general manager John R. Griffin and his deputy, P. Michael Errico, for a combined $500,000. Commissioners had fired the men on Feb. 18, 2004, but the vote was overturned on a technicality. In the aftermath of that divided vote on Griffin, a former Maryland Natural Resources secretary, a divided board struggled to move forward with projects inside and outside its walls. Brunhart's three year contract includes a base salary of $180,000 with the possibility of bonuses of up to $25,000 annually, in addition to cost of living increases. It also includes the option of a one year extension. WSSC Vice Chairman Marc Lieber said the commissioners expect to set criteria for earning bonuses during the first six months of Brunhart's employment, said WSSC spokesman Chuck Brown. Brunhart praised Joyner and Chief Financial Officer Thomas Traber, who had served as Joyner's deputy, for their work during the transition. Hundreds of employees signed petitions asking that Joyner and Traber continue to lead the agency, and both had expressed in interest in doing so. Both plan to stay on with the utility. Also this week, the Prince George's and Montgomery county councils came close to a $20 million deal to bring WSSC service to Marlboro Meadows. Residents in the community, an older development of single family homes in Upper Marlboro have been asking county officials for public water and sewer service for years. Marlboro Meadows is the only nonmunicipal suburban development in the two counties not served by the WSSC, which provides water and sewer services to 1.6 million customers.

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