About National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency
If you're lost, the NGA can probably get you where you need to go. The National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency is the US government agency responsible for exploration and mapping. Part of the
The agency made substantial contributions to the 2011 raid on Osama bin Laden. Its data has been used in a wide variety of non-military projects, including helping resolve long-standing border disputes between Peru and Ecuador, surveying the World Trade Center site after the September 11 attacks to help determine the destruction, and assisting federal emergency management officials in the wake of hurricanes Katrina, Rita, and Sandy. In addition, the NGA has provided geospatial assistance to the Olympic Games.
In addition to its Northern Virginia headquarters, the NGA has major offices in Arnold and St. Louis, Missouri. It has employees at US military, diplomatic, and allied locations worldwide.
The agency's strategy is centered primarily around improving access (online and on-demand) to its data, as well as expanding its analytic capabilities.
In 1996 the US Congress, the CIA, and the DoD combined the efforts of the country's mapping and imagery analysis efforts, creating the National Imagery and Mapping Agency. It changed its name in 2003 to the NGA.
7500 GEOINT DRIVE
Springfield, VA 22150-7500
Phone: 1 (571) 557-5400
Employer Type: Privately Owned
Director, Office of Geospatial Intelligence Management: Mary M. Irvin
Chief Information Officer: Robert H. Laurine
COO: Ellen E. McCarthy
Employees (This Location): 500
Employees (All Locations): 8,500