Search
Email a friend
  • To include more than one recipient, please separate each email address with a semi-colon ';', to a maximum of 5

  • By submitting this article to a friend we reserve the right to contact them regarding AMM subscriptions. Please ensure you have their consent before giving us their details.


Management changes at AM/NS Calvert

Mar 21, 2014 | 03:31 PM |

Tags  ArcelorMittal, Nippon Steel & Sumitomo Metal, AM/NS Calvert, ThyssenKrupp, Chris Richards, Thomas Cayia, Catherine Ngai


NEW YORK — AM/NS Calvert, a joint venture between ArcelorMittal SA and Japan’s Nippon Steel & Sumitomo Metal Corp., has issued details concerning new management changes, ArcelorMittal said March 21.

Chris Richards, president of the Calvert, Ala., facility that was formerly owned by Essen, Germany-based ThyssenKrupp AG, will report to and serve on a joint-venture managing board overseeing all areas of operations. Richards had been president of the I/N Tek LP and I/N Kote LP joint ventures in New Carlisle, Ind., since 2006.

Richards will be succeeded at I/N Tek and I/N Kote by Thomas Cayia, who will report to Wendell Carter, vice president and general manager of Luxembourg-based ArcelorMittal’s Indiana Harbor facility in East Chicago, Ind. Cayia is responsible for both steel finishing facilities, which serve the automotive and appliance markets, day-to-day operations and employee development. Cayia joined predecessor Inland Steel Co. in 1983 and joined I/N Tek in 1988 as a process engineer.




Latest Pricing Trends Year Over Year

Poll

After witnessing the pace of steel plant idlings and worker layoffs during the first half of the year, what is your view of the second half of 2015? (choose one)

No matter what else happens, layoffs and shutdowns, etc., have nearly or essentially stopped for the year.
The environment will change little and the pace of layoffs will continue at a similar rate as the first half of 2015.
The environment will change little yet the pace of layoffs will begin to slow slightly to moderately.
The environment will change little yet the pace of layoffs could exceed the rate seen thus far.
The environment will improve slightly to moderately yet hiring and plant restarts will not resume this year.
The environment will improve slightly to moderately, with hiring and plant restarts commencing.
The environment will improve dramatically yet hiring and plant restarts will still be negligible in comparison.
The environment will improve dramatically yet hiring and plant restarts will only be slight to moderate.
The environment will improve dramatically, with hiring and plant restarts occurring nearly in tandem.


View previous results