"Our target for staffing is software engineers and intelligence analysts," said Trucept's Chief Executive Officer Brian Bonar. "Consulting will focus on assisting small- to medium-size businesses tap the international market."
Trucept entering the international market is a challenge for small- to medium-sized U.S. manufacturers because of U.S. State Department regulations governing the export of technology and the different regulations and procedures of foreign companies and their countries.
Trucept will help its clients through the maze. Leading the effort will be Martin Neill, a 20-year veteran of U.S., British and allied governments.
"Neill will develop the Trucept staffing brand, Solvis, into the defense and security sector," the company said. "As companies deal with likely reductions in the U.S. defense and security budgets, the need to reduce overhead costs while increasing flexibility will drive them toward a rise in demand for temporary staffing.
"Trucept will utilize Neill's knowledge and experience to identify those key areas and get ahead of the market."