(BUSINESS WIRE) – CF Industries Holdings, Inc. today announced that its board of directors has elected Christopher D. Bohn as senior vice president of manufacturing, effective January 1, 2016. Bohn will replace Phillip P. Koch, who previously announced his retirement, effective March 4, 2016.
Bohn will oversee the company’s nine nitrogen complexes located in Canada, the United Kingdom and the United States. He will also be responsible for the company’s industry-leading distribution facilities operation, corporate engineering, environmental health and safety.
“Chris has provided substantial leadership since he joined CF Industries in 2009, contributing both to the overall strategy development for the company and the execution of that strategy,” said Tony Will, president and chief executive officer, CF Industries Holdings, Inc. “The breadth of his experience will serve us well as he heads our best-in-class, and expanding, manufacturing organization.”
Bohn, who joined CF in 2009, most recently led CF’s supply chain group, a role he has held since January 2014. He also previously served as the company’s vice president, corporate planning. Prior to joining CF, Bohn served as chief financial officer for Hess Print Solutions. Earlier in his career, he was vice president global financial planning and analysis for Merisant Worldwide, Inc. Mr. Bohn earned his BS degree in Finance at Indiana University and also holds an MBA from Northwestern University’s Kellogg Graduate School of Management.
Source: CF Industries Holdings, Inc.
The total contract value is approximately €430 million. The project scope of work entails complete engineering services, equipment and material supply, installation and construction activities and, as an optional part of the scope, commissioning and start up.
Once it has implemented this project, Lenzing will have biological wastewater treatment plants that meet the best available techniques (BAT) quality standard at all its production sites.
The debate over the position of hydrogen in the new energy revolution has come to the fore again thanks to Japan’s hosting of the Olympic Games. But rather than showcasing how green this miracle new fuel is, it has highlighted its many problems.