Tom Siebel, founder and chairman at C3, discusses the energy analytics project C3 undertook with the Pacific Gas and Electric Company.
Mr. Siebel is the chairman and chief executive officer of C3 Energy, an energy efficiency and smart grid analytics software company.
Mr. Siebel was the founder, chairman, and chief executive officer of Siebel Systems, one of the world’s leading software companies, which merged with Oracle Corporation in January 2006. Founded in 1993, Siebel Systems rapidly became a leader in application software with more than 8,000 employees in 32 countries, over 4,500 corporate customers, and annual revenue in excess of $2 billion.
Mr. Siebel served as chief executive officer of Gain Technology, a multimedia software company that merged with Sybase in December 1992. From 1984 through 1990, he was an executive at Oracle Corporation, where he held a number of senior management positions.
Mr. Siebel serves on the board of advisors for the Stanford University College of Engineering, the University of Illinois College of Engineering, and the University of California at Berkeley College of Engineering. He is a director of the University of Illinois Foundation and the Hoover Institution at Stanford University and is the chairman of the board for the American Agora Foundation. Mr. Siebel is the chairman of the Thomas and Stacey Siebel Foundation, Meth Project Foundation, and the Siebel Scholars Foundation.
Mr. Siebel is a graduate of the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, where he received a Bachelor of Arts in History, an M.B.A., and a Master of Science in Computer Science.
The Thomas and Stacey Siebel Foundation, founded in 1996, funds projects to support the homeless and underprivileged, educational and research programs, methamphetamine abuse prevention, and alternative energy solutions. The Siebel Foundation created the Siebel Scholars Foundation, the Dearborn Scholars Fund in Montana, and the Meth Project Foundation. The Siebel Scholars Foundation endows scholarship funds at 11 leading universities for graduate students in computer science, business, and bioengineering who demonstrate exceptional academic achievement and leadership. The Meth Project, a strategic philanthropic project to reduce methamphetamine abuse, received a White House Commendation in 2006 as the Most Influential Drug Program.