23December2014

Advancing strategy, policy and programs for electronic warfare and electromagnetic spectrum operations

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Business Development Award

Named for: Stanley R. Hall

Mr. Stanley Hall, 68, of Clifton, Virginia was one of the victims on board American Airlines Flight 77 scheduled to travel from Washington D.C. to Los Angeles on September 11, 2001. As an employee of Raytheon’s Electronic Warfare Operations (Goleta, California), he was based in Arlington, Virginia, and served as Raytheon’s foremost liaison with key electronic warfare military leaders in the Washington D.C. area. Having worked at Raytheon, Hughes, Litton, and Bunker Ramo, Mr. Hall devoted over 40 years of his life to the pursuit of peace and the protection of U.S. Air Force, Navy, and Army forces.

At Raytheon and in industry circles, Mr. Hall was known as the “Father of EW,” having pioneered a broad base of EW technology and working on an extraordinarily wide range of tactical EW applications. Most recently, he was applying his expertise to new developments for EW/radar shared aperture and digital receiver electronics. Mr. Hall was instrumental in the development and production of Raytheon’s AN/ALR-67(V)3 next generation radar warning receiver for U.S. Navy F/A-18E/F aircraft. He was truly an industry expert in receiver technology; his knowledge was highly respected at senior levels of the U.S. military services. Mr. Hall helped to pioneer tactical use of interferometers, high speed A/D conversion, and techniques used for signal feature extraction, and he led the charge for practical use of channelized receiver technologies. While at Raytheon (and Hughes Aircraft Co. before the merger), he also made valuable contributions to the development of standoff jammers, digital RF memory, and emitter location technologies. Prior to leading Hughes Aircraft’s entrance into the EW arena, he was the Technical Director of Advanced Programs for Litton, working on receiver/processor technology and the AN/ALQ-99 Advanced Capabilities for EA-6B and EF-111A aircraft. At Bunker Ramo, he was responsible for system design and test of passive EW systems, active and passive sonar systems, and data management systems for the U.S. Army.

Mr. Hall typified the finest of our nation’s engineering professionals; he was a true gentleman, quiet, unassuming, absolutely competent, and a man of great personal integrity and honor. He loved his job immensely, but perhaps his most important contribution was his commitment to the young engineers he mentored. Numerous engineers within Raytheon and his former employers have thrived under his tutelage. By sharing his gift for engineering through his teaching and personal relationships, his legacy will continue for years to come. He will be remembered for his pioneering spirit, warm heart, and strong sense of patriotism.

Mr. Hall received his MSEE from Drexel Institute of Technology, and a BSEE from George Washington University. He completed executive courses at the University of Southern California and taught EW classes at the Point Mugu Naval Air Station and at Raytheon in Goleta, California. He was an AOC member since 1980.

footer-logoWith over 13,000 members internationally, the Association of Old Crows is an organization for individuals who have common interests in Electronic Warfare (EW), Electromagnetic Spectrum Management Operations, Cyber Electromagnetic Activities (CEMA), Information Operations (IO), and other information related capabilities. The Association of Old Crows provides a means of connecting members and organizations nationally and internationally across government, defense, industry, and academia to promote the exchange of ideas and information, and provides a platform to recognize advances and contributions in these fields.

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