Schierenbeck named president of Siemens Building Technologies

  • August 02, 2010
  • SIEMENS
  • Siemens
  • News
August 2, 2010 — Siemens Industry appointed Andreas Schierenbeck to lead the company’s Building Technologies (BT) Division. As president, Schierenbeck will be responsible for the financial, operational and competitive success of Siemens Industry Sector’s U.S.-based building systems and energy efficiency solutions provider.Having held executive and leadership positions at major global BT business units and other Siemens companies, Schierenbeck brings to his new post nearly 20 years of progressive experience guiding companies to profitability and market success,. Most recently he served as global CEO for the Building Automation business unit in Zug, Switzerland. Prior to joining BT in 2005 as senior vice president for Fire Services, Schierenbeck was vice president of the Siemens Power & Distribution Substation Automation business. A graduate of Harvard Business School’s Executive MBA Program in 2009, Schierenbeck also served as vice president of eu.bac — the European association of building automation and controls suppliers. He is a member of the World Business Council for Sustainable Development and has lived and worked in Switzerland, Austria, Germany and Colombia.About Siemens A division of Siemens Industry, Inc. (SII), Building Technologies (BT) Division is a leading provider of energy and environmental solutions, building controls, electrical distribution equipment, fire safety and security systems solutions. BT’s solutions enable America’s buildings to be more comfortable, secure and environmentally friendly as well as less costly to operate. With a U.S. headquarters in Buffalo Grove, Ill., BT employs 7,400 people and provides a full range of services and solutions from more than 100 locations coast-to-coast. Worldwide, the company has 28,000 employees and operates from more than 500 locations in 51 countries. The Building Technologies Division posted worldwide revenues of $8.1 billion in fiscal 2009. Learn More

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