Moran serves as vice president, Global Sustainability Policy & Partnerships for Boeing (GSPP). The GSPP team inform the global policy landscape and deepen partnerships to advance Boeing’s sustainability objectives, such as the scaling of sustainable aviation fuels. Moran is based in Amsterdam, Netherlands and reports to the President of Boeing International and the company’s first Chief Sustainability Officer.
Prior to this role, Moran was based in Chicago where he led Global Brand & Corporate Communications for Boeing. Moran and his teams strengthened the company’s reputation and drove business results by developing strategies, campaigns, and narratives on enterprise priorities such as aerospace safety, sustainability, culture change, operational excellence and financial performance. In addition to leading crisis and issues management, the group also oversaw employee communication for the company.
Previously, Moran was based in Brussels, Belgium where he was vice president, Government Affairs for Boeing Europe. Moran spent nearly half of his two decades with the company supporting Boeing’s defence, space and security portfolio, including serving as chief of staff to the group’s CEO and advancing industrial strategic partnerships in more than a dozen countries.
Moran holds a dual degree in international business and French from Lindenwood University and a master's degree in business administration from Washington University's Olin School of Business. He completed executive programs at The University of Pennsylvania Wharton School and a Brookings Institution legislative fellowship on Capitol Hill in Washington, DC. Moran is an alumnus of both the Atlantik-Brücke German-American Young Leaders program as well as the French-American Foundation Young Leaders program.
How can the defence sector best contribute to reducing global greenhouse gas emissions? How do industry and military come together to reduce the carbon footprint of major deployment operations? How should Western countries better incentivize larger emerging countries to be more accepting of more green-oriented military policies? Should the armed forces assess the training of future soldiers to integrate more civilian applications to better respond to climate disasters?