November 6, 1996 |
Computer Sciences Corp. of El Segundo said Van B. Honeycutt will succeed William R. Hoover as chairman at the end of its current fiscal year in March
February 6, 1988
Computer Sciences Corp. has named Van B. Honeycutt president of the company's industry services group. Honeycutt also was elected a vice president of the corporation, which is headquartered in El Segundo. He previously was president of the firm's subsidiary, Associated Credit Services Inc. Edward P. Boykin, formerly a division vice president, succeeds Honeycutt at Associated Credit.
May 22, 2007 |
Computer Sciences Corp., the fifth-largest U.S. provider of computer services, named Michael W. Laphen, 56, as chief executive. Laphen, who was chief operating officer, replaces Van B. Honeycutt, 62, who will remain chairman until his term expires July 30, El Segundo-based Computer Sciences said. Honeycutt had been CEO since 1995 and had worked to expand the company's clients beyond the U.S. government. The leadership change is part of a strategic plan that Laphen helped craft, a spokesman
October 20, 1998 |
Computer Sciences Corp. said it bought 51% of closely held KPMG Peat Marwick SA of Paris for an undisclosed amount of cash to form the second-largest consulting company in France. El Segundo-based Computer Sciences said it also agreed to acquire the remainder of the Paris-based company, which has annual revenue of about $70 million, early next year. The acquisition makes CSC the second-largest management and information technology consulting company in France, which Chief Executive Van B.
July 1, 2004 |
Computer Sciences Corp. doubled the pay of its top executive to $2.5 million, excluding stock options, for its recently ended fiscal year, according to a regulatory filing. A year earlier, according to the proxy statement, the El Segundo company paid Chairman and Chief Executive Van B. Honeycutt total compensation of $1.2 million, excluding stock options. Computer Sciences also said Honeycutt realized $5.5 million from the exercise of 240,500 stock options in fiscal 2004, which ended in April.
May 31, 2007 |
Computer Sciences Corp. said Wednesday that it would book costs of as much as $400 million to correct six years of errors in tax accounting. The mistakes apply to its fiscal years from 2000 to 2006 and are in addition to the $60-million expense for stock options that the company already disclosed, Computer Sciences said in a regulatory filing. Restatements will be made in the 2007 annual report, which the company expects to file by June 13.