Friday, February 20, 2015

Denise Brinley To Be Named DEP Executive Deputy For Programs

Denise Brinley is expected to be named Executive Deputy for Programs at the Department of Environmental Protection in the near future.  She will start her new position on February 23.
The Executive Deputy Secretary for Programs position plans, directs, integrates and evaluates all of the core environmental protection programs for the agency.
This includes building effective relationships with public officials, non-government organizations, the regulated community and other partners to further the agency's strategic agenda.
Since 2012 Brinley was a vice president and principal consultant with TRC Companies in its Harrisburg office supporting TRC’s initiatives in the fields of Shale gas, renewables, RE Power, and Brownfield redevelopment, as well as the expansion of TRC’s due diligence, permitting, remediation and other services areas in Pennsylvania, Ohio, West Virginia, New York and surrounding states.
She also lead TRC's Appalachian Shale Gas Initiative - responsible for identifying market opportunities, generating sales, and leading a core team of business development professionals for Appalachian shale gas service growth (Marcellus and Utica Shales in Pennsylvania, Ohio, West Virginia, and New York).
Prior to that position she served as director of the DEP’s Bureau of Environmental Cleanup and Brownfields in 2011 where she oversaw the Commonwealth’s comprehensive environmental cleanup programs, including the redevelopment of brownfield sites. She is widely known for her efforts in working with public and private partners to bring idled property back into productive reuse.
From 2009 to 2011 Brinley also served as DEP Deputy Secretary for the Office of Community Revitalization and Local Government Support, where she forged partnerships with economic and industrial development associations, local governments, private developers, and the business community.
Brinley facilitated environmental permitting and leveraged state investment for community revitalization projects with the potential for regional, statewide or national impact, or which involved large-scale investment from domestic or international groups.
During her tenure at DEP, Brinley worked on a broad spectrum of issues relating to the increase in the Marcellus Shale gas play, including environmental authorizations, cleanup obligations, and infrastructure requirements.

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