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Jim McCormick is an accomplished business executive and a world-class skydiver. He has been retained by organizations including AFLAC, Accenture, Bank of America, FedEx, Hewlett-Packard, PepsiCo, Rutgers University, The Clorox Company, Siemens, Unilever, Verizon, Wells Fargo, numerous national, regional and state associations and many emerging companies that are not yet household names.
Mr. McCormick's corporate experience includes three executive level positions in the real estate and construction industry including Chief Operating Officer of the fifth largest architectural firm in the United States. He has taught executive level management courses at San Jose State University.
Jim McCormick has a degree in Civil Engineering from the University of Southern California and an MBA from the University of California, Irvine. He served in Washington, D.C. as a member of a Presidential administration where he ultimately became the first non-attorney in the history of the U.S. Department of Energy to serve as Special Assistant to the General Counsel and earned a medal for Exceptional Service.
Mr. McCormick has over 2,800 skydives and holds five skydiving World Records. He was a member the American delegation to World Team 2006, the largest multi-national sports team ever assembled to pursue a common goal. World Team skydivers representing thirty-five countries successfully established a new world record by building the world's largest skydiving formation in the skies above Udon Thani, Thailand. The record was set when 400 World Team skydivers exiting five Royal Thai Air Force C-130 Hercules military transports flying at 25,000 feet and linking together into a precisely designed formation in the colors and pattern of the Thai flag that existed for only 4.25 seconds.
Jim McCormick was also a member of an international expedition that skydived to the North Pole. He is one of 400 Professional Exhibition Skydivers in the world, has done as many as 45 skydives in one day and completed some of the highest altitude civilian skydives in the world from 31,000 feet.
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