Magen Buterbaugh appointed Greene Tweed president and CEO

Mike Edwards   

News People in Process appointment engineered components Greene Tweede Magen Buterbaugh sealing solutions

Greene Tweed of Lansdale, PA, a global manufacturer of sealing solutions and engineered components, has appointed Magen Buterbaugh as president and CEO.

Buterbaugh brings two decades of experience in progressive management, and a long track record of leading cross-functional teams in a variety of industries and markets, from large corporations to start-ups. She replaces Kevin Lukiewski, who retired at the end of 2022.

Magen Buterbaugh

“I am excited to join Greene Tweed — a company with a technology edge and strong customer focus built on a 150-year legacy of delivering high-performance materials for the most demanding applications — and to work collaboratively with our global team,” said Buterbaugh.

“I am honoured to be chosen to lead Greene Tweed for its next phase of growth and I look forward to visiting our employees, manufacturing plants, customers, suppliers, and partners around the world. “

Prior to joining Greene Tweed, Ms. Buterbaugh was chief commercial officer for a leading supplier of colour pigments, directing the commercial, technology, and product management teams. She began her career and spent 17 years with DuPont and Chemours in a variety of functions including capital engineering, operations, strategic planning, commercial and business management.

She holds a Bachelor of Science in Chemical Engineering from Penn State and a Master of Business Administration from Widener University.

“Magen is going to be an incredible addition to our Executive Leadership Team,” commented chairman Allon Bloch.

“Her experience in the fluoromaterials space and exposure to semiconductor and oil & gas industries will be very helpful, but I’m more excited with her track-history of innovation, process development and problem solving. I believe she is uniquely equipped to continue optimizing our organization and to take it to the next level.”

Print this page


Stories continue below