VP of Data Analytics
Wallace Reeves served from July 2010 to January 2015 as Senior Database Engineer for Information Transport Solutions, Inc. During that time, he developed data exchange functions in support of ITS’ successful School Improvement Grant programs. Following that, he developed True North, a data collection and reporting system used successfully by a number of Alabama school systems.
Before joining ITS, Mr. Reeves retired as Chief Information Officer for the Houston County School System. During his term at Houston County, a 27,000 student school district located in Central Georgia, the school system was recognized for innovation in the use of information technology at both the State and national level. In 2007, Houston County was named the number one school system in the nation, representing the large systems category, during the annual Digital School Boards Awards conducted by the National School Boards Association and the Center for Digital Education.
While employed at Houston County, Mr. Reeves served on a number of State level steering and advisory committees. These include chairing the Georgia Department of Education’s Technology Infrastructure Steering Committee, as well as technical proposal evaluation committees for several state-wide technology procurement efforts. In addition, he served as President of the Metro Atlanta-Plus Management Information Systems group (MAPMIS), and as President of the Georgia Association of Managers of Educational Information Systems (GAMEIS). In 2009, he was the first person ever awarded lifetime membership in GAMEIS’ twenty eight year history.
In addition to teaching at the junior college level, Reeves also served as a technology director for both the Clarke County School System in Athens, Georgia, and the Glynn County School System in Brunswick, Georgia.
Along with his service as an employee of school systems, Wallace also served fifteen years as an executive in an IBM Business Partner firm, providing administrative information systems solutions to schools and school districts on IBM’s midrange family of computer systems.