Roger Pilc

Roger Pilc

Executive Vice President and Chief Innovation Officer, Pitney Bowes

Roger Pilc is Executive Vice President and Chief Innovation Officer. In this role, he leads worldwide engineering, strategic technology and innovation, enterprise growth initiatives and technology alliances.

Before joining Pitney Bowes in 2013, Roger was most recently with CA Technologies, the leading enterprise management software provider. Since 2007, he held various leadership roles as a Senior Vice President and General Manager, including leading its largest distributed systems management business unit as well as running another business unit driving CA Technologies’ growth and market share leadership in cloud systems management. He also led CA Technologies Strategic Alliances and Business Development team, and their Service Provider and Industry Vertical solutions initiatives.

Prior to that, Roger became Chief Operating Officer at enterprise management software company SMARTS in 2001.  During his four-year tenure, the company enjoyed nearly five-fold revenue growth as he launched a series of innovative solutions.  It was bought by EMC for over $260 million. In addition, he was CEO of Whale Communications, a security software vendor that he successfully led and sold to Microsoft.

He began his career at management consulting firms Booz Allen Hamilton and McKinsey & Company. Working in New York and London, his client roster spanned telecommunications, finance, consumer goods, defense electronics and aerospace.

Roger earned from Cornell University a B.S. from the College of Engineering and a B.A. from the College of Arts and Sciences. He has an M.S. from Stanford University and an M.B.A. from Harvard Business School. He is on the board of directors of the Red Cross of Connecticut and the American Red Cross. He is also active in the Fellowship of Fathers Foundation, which was founded by the Honorable Gregory W. and Marina Slayton to help fathers everywhere to be the very best dads they can be. Professor Slayton grew up without a real father and spent over 30 years studying effective (and ineffective) fatherhood on five different continents.

Scroll to Top