Lieutenant General Jeffrey A. Remington (USAF Ret.) was deputy commander for United Nations Command Korea and deputy commander, U.S. Forces Korea, retiring in 2012. A few months after he retired, he joined top Pentagon contractor Northrop Grumman as vice president and corporate lead executive for company business in Honolulu. Northrop Grumman received $9.6 billion in Department of Defense contracts in fiscal year 2012. He told POGO he did not work with his former office during his one-year cooling-off period.
Jeff Remington, Lieutenant General (retired), United States Air Force, was born and raised in Northern California. He moved to Oregon where he graduated from high school in 1972. Jeff entered the US Air Force Academy and graduated in 1977 with a BS in Civil Engineering. Following graduation, Gen Remington entered pilot training at Williams Air Force base in Arizona. He received his pilot wings in August 1978 and stayed in Arizona to be an instructor pilot in the T-38. Jeff transitioned to the F-16 in 1982 and was stationed in Spain and Germany. In 1987, he was selected to the US Air Force Thunderbirds where he served as the lead solo pilot in the 1988-89 seasons. Gen Remington served on various staffs throughout his career including two tours on the Joint Staff at the Pentagon. He had numerous command jobs while flying the F-16 and F-15 ranging from Squadron Commander, Operations Group Commander, Wing Commander (twice) culminating in the 7th Air Force Commander job in Korea as a three star general. After retirement from the US Air Force in March 2012, Jeff went to work in industry with Northrup Grumman Corporation. He served as the senior representative in the Pacific for Northrop Grumman until retirement in August 2019. Gen Remington is married to Machelle. They have 4 girls and 7 grandchildren and currently reside in Reynolds.
That audience already had a big day; early meetings, recreation activities, collaboration, dinner, awards. And Gen. Remington not only engaged their intense interest but brought them to their feet… twice. Indeed, your presentation was a complete success.