Vic Sweberg, MBA
Vic Sweberg has been an Adjunct Professor in the Pacific Lutheran University’s School of Business from 2013 to the present. He has taught a variety of undergraduate and graduate-level courses. Prior to 2013, he had a successful career with The Boeing Company for nearly 30 years. At Boeing, he served in many capacities and held assignments in program management, strategy development, business development, and leading a variety of innovative growth areas. As an Executive during the latter part of his career, he formed and led a new division inside of Boeing, the Unmanned Airborne Systems (UAS) division, reporting to the President of Boeing Military Aircraft. Here he was responsible for managing 1200 personnel and Boeing’s portfolio of unmanned airborne capabilities, serving customers around the globe, including operations in a variety of countries. He also served as the
Director of Advanced Mobility, Surveillance & Engagement, responsible for future growth opportunities of a $5B portfolio and also led a team of 250 executives, engineers and technologists developing new concepts and programs for Network Centric Operations.
Earlier in his career, Sweberg was an early pioneer in commercial space and was responsible for several programs and payloads that successfully flew on the Space Shuttle. He helped win the multi-$B Space Station (ISS) program. He was a member of the AIAA Technical Committee for Space Processing for many years and was the Boeing Board member at Vanderbilt University, Clarkson University, and the University of Alabama-Huntsville as part of the NASA-Industry-University Centers for Commercial Development of Space.
Sweberg is a member of the board of trustees for the Broadway Center for the Performing Arts in Tacoma and the Pierce County American Leadership Forum, also in Tacoma.
Sweberg earned a bachelor’s of science from the U.S. Military Academy, West Point, where he graduated as a Distinguished Cadet, and has a master’s of business administration degree from the University of Puget Sound.