Roger Mody

Roger Mody is Monumental Sports & Entertainment’s managing partner for its AFL teams, the Washington Valor and the Baltimore Brigade. The inaugural season for both teams is 2017, the Valor playing at Capital One Arena and the Brigade at Royal Farms Arena.

Mr. Mody is the founder and chairman of The Mody Foundation, whose goal is to provide higher education, health-based and athletics funding for economically disadvantaged inner-city children. Mr. Mody also is an associate publisher of Inc. Magazine and has been featured on CNN. He is the former chairman and CEO of SIGNAL Corporation, an information technology services company supporting the Federal Government. SIGNAL Corporation was subsequently sold to General Dynamics. Mr. Mody and SIGNAL were the recipients of multiple industry and growth awards, including Ernst & Young High Technology Entrepreneur of the Year, KPMG Peat Marwick High Technology Entrepreneur of the Year, Small Business Administration (SBA) Entrepreneur and Business of the Year, Washington Technology Fast 50 Growth Award, Arthur Andersen’s Best Practices Award for Exceeding Customer Expectations, Deloitte & Touche’s Fast 500 and Inc. 500, among others.

The Mody Foundation has been actively involved in the Washington-area philanthropic community, participating with the St. Jude’s Children’s Research Hospital, Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation, The Orphan Network, National Multiple Sclerosis Society and the Easter Seals. The Mody Foundation also has supported Cardinals AAU Basketball, Alexandria Rising Stars Basketball, Joe Gibbs’ Youth For Tomorrow and The Good Samaritan Foundation. Mr. Mody was a charter member of the Redskins Leadership Council and served as chairman of Washington’s 2003 Fight Night, which raised a then record $2 million for the Fight for Children organization. Mr. Mody also is a member of the MSE Foundation board of directors.

Joe Gibbs’ Youth For Tomorrow and The Good Samaritan Foundation. Mr. Mody was a charter member of the Washington Redskins Leadership Council and served as chairman of Washington’s 2003 Fight Night, which raised a then record $2 million for the Fight for Children organization.