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As a former infantry platoon leader and company commander in the Army, Victor Morris is no stranger to sharing information. After each mission, he wrote patrol reports recounting every mission detail—actions he took, people he met, and lessons learned. Army leadership collected the intelligence in his reports, matched it with other data, analyzed, and shared it across units so that when new troops arrived in Iraq, they advanced the work and avoided repeating known mistakes.
After three combat tours, Victor brought his expertise in defense and intelligence to Booz Allen and is sharing information on a much larger scale. Based in the Germany office, Victor leads tasks and is part of a mobile training team for the Joint Multinational Readiness Center (JMRC), a Europe-based combat training center. Victor designs and delivers multi-level courses and exercises that prepare U.S. Army, key partner nations, and our NATO European allies for the complex interactions of modern warfare, bringing together soldiers, leaders, law enforcement, legal experts, and others. Victor teaches participants to use critical thinking to overcome tactical and operational dilemmas that can arise as part of today’s irregular and political warfare—a competition for power and influence involving states, non-nation states, and non-traditional tactics, such as improvised weapons, aggressive cyberattacks, and digital espionage. Since 2013, Victor conducted 35 mobile training missions to 17 European countries and his team has trained more than 16,000 people since 2015.
And Victor knows customizing training is imperative to delivering impact to different organizations.
“I try to learn the native language that the participants speak,” says Victor, who is proficient in German and French. “Right now, I’m learning Georgian or Kartuli. With each visit and local event, my language gets better and I’m able to deliver a portion of the lesson in the native language. I can talk to the participants and make jokes—even if my imperfect language is the brunt of the joke. The students appreciate it and it helps me connect with them.”
Equally important are student-led practical exercises and allowing students to tackle problems together.
“I let the participants have their own discussions, rather than dictating information. When I use this approach, the students come to their own conclusions,” explains Victor, who is a published author and guest blogger for U.S. Army Training and Doctrine’s (TRADOC) Mad Scientist Initiative.
Beyond training, Victor also believes in Booz Allen’s strong commitment to mentorship. “I participate in the firm’s Functional Skills Mentorship Program and the Europe-Eurasia Experts Network. I’m exposed to new people and skills. I value Booz Allen’s culture of diversity and collective ingenuity as it empowers me to build my network and work with others to solve problems.”