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Daniel McGahn
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Daniel McGahn was appointed to the position of Chief Executive Officer in June 2011. McGahn joined AMSC in 2006 as Vice President, Strategic Planning and Corporate Development, and was later promoted to SVP of Asian Operations. In these roles he was responsible for establishing AMSC's operations in China, Korea and India. In 2008, McGahn was promoted to the position of Senior Vice President and General Manager of AMSC Superconductors. In this role, he led efforts to significantly enhance AMSC's wire performance and production processes, and strengthened the AMSC Superconductors team to ensure the company is prepared for a rapid scale-up in production. In 2009, he was promoted to President and Chief Operating Officer, where he was responsible for AMSC's day-to-day global operations.

From 2003 to 2006, Mr. McGahn served as Executive Vice President and Chief Marketing Officer of Konarka Technologies, a venture-backed developer of polymer photovoltaic technology for renewable power. While at Konarka, he helped significantly boost the company's profile with key external audiences and secure nearly $40 million in financing. He also was responsible for business development efforts in Asia, Europe and North America.

Prior to 2003, Mr. McGahn was General Manager and Chief Operating Officer of Hyperion Catalysis, a world leader in carbon nanotube production and application development, where he managed research and development, product development, manufacturing, sales and operations. He also held managerial positions at IGEN International, a medical device company and Princeton Consultants. A New Jersey native, Mr. McGahn holds M.S. and B.S. degrees in engineering from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.

Blog Entries by Daniel McGahn

Sandy: An Eye-Opener for the Power Grid

(13) Comments | Posted November 26, 2012 | 12:45 PM

When Superstorm Sandy ripped through the Northeast, untold thousands of buildings and facilities were catastrophically damaged. But beyond this striking physical toll, Sandy also left millions of people without electricity. Relatively unscathed schools and businesses couldn't open. Parents couldn't work. Otherwise perfectly functional gas stations couldn't access their tanks and...

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