Tony Hagen was named vice president and chief engineer for Boeing Global Services in August 2021. In this role, he is responsible for leading the alignment of engineers across diverse disciplines into one cohesive engineering function that supports commercial and government customers worldwide. With a focus on safety and first-time quality, this team provides design engineering, aircraft modifications and conversions, as well as engineering support and services.
Prior to this assignment Hagen was vice president of Airplane Programs Engineering. In that role, he was responsible for the engineering teams directly supporting Supply Chain, Fabrication, 737, 747, 767, 777 and 787 programs. He worked with those teams to prioritize statements of work to ensure product definition, production system stability and fleet safety and reliability. He was also accountable to meet program schedules and the long range business plan for Commercial Airplanes. He provided strategic direction to the Engineering team for use of common processes and tools and integration across programs, people and business units.
Before that role, Hagen was the New Mid-Market Airplane (NMA) support and services leader. He was responsible for developing and deploying the support and services portfolio and shaping the future production system to enable production system, airplane, and support and services value for customers.
Hagen was CEO of Boeing Asia Pacific Aviation Services where the Singapore-based team was responsible for execution of all facets of Boeing Global Fleet Care for airline customers in the region.
Hagen has held numerous engineering positions on the 787, 747 and customer support for the in-service fleet. Prior to joining these programs, Hagen held several assignments in field service and service engineering in the Americas, Asia and Europe.
Hagen earned a bachelor of science in mechanical engineering technology from Montana State University in 1989 and a master of business administration from John Cass Business School (London, UK) in 2001.