Senior-level consulting professional Pierre Monacelli possesses more than 25 years of experience in marketing, strategic planning, business assessment and more, and he has utilized this expertise to assist a wide range of companies over the course of his career. In his current role as NetStar-1's Vice President of Federal Operations, Monacelli lends his talents to such government agencies as the Office of Personnel Management and the Department of Homeland Security. He maintains professional ties with industry organizations like Program Management Institute and the Armed Forces Communications and Electronics Association (AFCEA). In addition, Pierre Monacelli obtained a Master's Certificate from the Executive Program at the University of Virginia's Darden School of Business. Pierre Monacelli began his career at Robbins-Gioia, LLC, a consultancy in Alexandria, Virginia. He amassed several accomplishments there, including driving growth by 10 percent for the Commercial Business Unit in under two years. He also led the Products and Services Group, where he launched the Center of Excellence framework to aid the firm in adapting to market needs. In this capacity, he additionally oversaw due-diligence efforts for a pair of acquisitions and assisted in securing more than $8 million during his first year. After transferring to the Defense and Intelligence Division, where he acted as Executive Vice President, Pierre Monacelli utilized his experience to turn around struggling operations. In under two years, he achieved profitability for the division, resulting in a swing of $6 million and a profit of 15 percent. Later, he spent nearly a year leading the Government Services Division; during this time, he secured accounts worth more than $17 million. After nearly 25 years of service with Robbins-Gioia, Pierre Monacelli went into business for himself by establishing Monacelli & Associates, LLC. He counseled companies on business resuscitation, technological optimization, branding, and more before accepting his position with NetStar-1 in 2011.