ALMELO, Netherlands, June 06, 2016 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- Sensata Technologies Holding N.V. (NYSE:ST) ("Sensata") today announced that Joshua Young has joined as Vice President of Investor Relations. He will report directly to Paul Vasington, Chief Financial Officer and will be based out of the Company’s U.S. headquarters in Attleboro, Massachusetts. Joshua succeeds Jacob Sayer, who has been named Vice President Finance - Chief Financial Officer for Sensata’s Performance Sensing Automotive business unit.
A photo accompanying this announcement is available at https://www.globenewswire.com/NewsRoom/AttachmentNg/fcade635-dfad-464e-a744-524db829539d
Joshua joins Sensata from Bruker Corporation, where he served as Vice President, Investor Relations since 2012 and also headed up the Company’s Corporate Development program. During his career, Young has worked with management teams in various industries to create significant shareholder value, including Merck KGaA, Millipore Corporation and Aspen Technology, Inc. Young is a seasoned finance executive with nearly 20 years of investor relations and corporate development experience. He received his master’s in business administration from Boston College and bachelor degrees in public relations and political science from Syracuse University.
"We are pleased to welcome Joshua, an investor relations expert with many years of experience in communicating and connecting with the financial community, to Sensata. We look forward to benefiting from the deep experience and capability he brings to the role," said Sensata Chief Financial Officer Paul Vasington. “Joshua and Jacob will work seamlessly to transition investor relations, and I am confident that both will be instrumental to our continued growth as a best-in-class company.”
About Sensata Technologies Holding N.V.
Sensata Technologies Holding N.V., a global industrial technology company, engages in the development, manufacture, and sale of sensors and controls. Sensata produces sensors and controls for applications such as thermal circuit breakers in aircraft, pressure sensors in automotive systems, and bimetal current and temperature control devices in electric motors.