March 31, 2022

Data Centers in

Prince William County

Info about Event, Biographies of Panelists & Moderator


We had a lively discussion on data centers in Prince William County on March 31--

See for yourself below.

PWC Data Center Opportunity Zone Overlay District Map

Prince William County Planning Office Data Center Opportunity Zone Overlay District Map, as of January 2022. Link to Planning Office to see the map and information about the Data Center Opportunity Zone Overlay District Comprehensive Review on the PWC Planning Office website is below.

Open Map in an interactive link here

Click here to see the map and information about the Data Center Opportunity Zone Overlay District Comprehensive Review on the PWC Planning Office website,

Following are the biographies of the Panelists and Moderator who participated.

Panelist - Robert Weir (Bob)

Intellectual Property Consultant

An Army brat born in Germany, Bob has resided in Virginia for the majority of his life and graduated from the University of Virginia with a Bachelor degree in History.

Bob has worked for 36 years at a small consulting firm specializing in Intellectual Property and food labeling.

He moved to Haymarket from Fairfax County in 2000 having previously resided in numerous locations across the Commonwealth. Bob has served 10 years on the Haymarket Town Council, 12 years on the Haymarket Planning Commission and numerous stints on several budget committees and community groups

Panelist- William Wright (Bill)

Retired Naval Officer and Federal Employee

A native of Garden City, NY, Bill graduated from Pace University in New York City with a Bachelor of Business Administration degree in Economics.

He served as a Navy Surface Warfare Officer for 25 years, retiring with the rank of Captain. He then spent 18 years as an analyst for the Department of Homeland Security before retiring as a federal civilian in December 2019. He moved to Prince William County from Fairfax County immediately upon his retirement.

Panelist - Victor S. Angry

Supervisor, Neabsco District

CSM. Retired

Neabsco District Supervisor Victor S. Angry and his wife Michelle moved to Dale City in 2003 where they raised two children who attended Martin Luther King, Jr. ES, Stuart M. Beville MS and graduated from C.D. Hylton High School.

Supervisor Angry was born in Altamonte Springs, Florida, and after graduating from Lyman High School in June 1986, he enlisted into the U. S. Army. Serving his country for over twenty-three years in active duty, CSM. Ret. Victor S. Angry holds the title as the first African-American Com-mand Sergeant Major of the entire Army National Guard.

After his retirement from the Army, Victor joined the Dale City Volunteer Fire Depart-ment and has been an active member since 2011. In 2012, he became the Public Education Coordinator for the Department working with the Boy Scouts, Girl Scouts and other youth in Prince William County. He was elected to the Fire Dept. Board of Directors and is serving his second four-year term.

Mr. Angry made history as the first African-American on the Prince William Board of County Supervisors when he was sworn in on April 11, 2019, after winning a special election to fill the vacant Neabsco District seat held by John Jenkins, who passed away in February 2019. In November 2019, Victor was elected to a full four-year term.

Supervisor Angry holds a master’s degree in Human Resource Management from Central Michigan University; a bachelor’s degree in Justice Administration from Hawaii Pacific University and an Associate Degree in Leader Development from Hawaii Pacific University.

To read Supervisor Angry's full bio on the PWC website, click here.

Panelist - Timothy (Tim) Kissler

Principal, Castlerock Partners, LLC. McLean VA

Mr. Kissler has more than 39 years of experience developing commercial real estate North America. In all, he has managed the financing, development and construction of more than $2 billion in real estate development projects. These projects have included mixed-use retail/ entertainment/ residential/ office, and over 15 million square feet of industrial projects.

Current projects include:

University Village at Innovation: a 1.6 million square foot mixed-use project in the Prince William County, Virginia. The first phase of development will be a 300-unit residential building providing housing to George Mason University’s Sci-Tech Campus. The building will also have restaurant and a patisserie café. Construction starts in May of 2022 with delivery in 2024.

New River Valley Commerce Park: a 5.8 million square foot data center business center in Pulaski County, VA. Construction will start in the 4th Quarter of 2022.

Tim Kissler's LinkedIn page

Moderator, Denny Daugherty

Denny Daugherty is a past president of the Prince William Committee of 100 (C100) and current Program Committee Chairman. He is retiring this summer after 45 years as a federal government employee, most of them in a legal capacity.

He grew up in Louisiana and received his undergraduate and law degrees at Louisiana State University. He and his family worship at Spriggs Road Presbyterian Church.

Denny has lived in the Brentsville district of this county since 1987 and his three children graduated from Brentsville High School. He served on the Library Board as an appointee of several county supervisors from that district. He has been an officer of the Prince William and Manassas Family Alliance most of the 20 years of its association with the Family Founda-tion of Virginia. That's a group that produces "voter guides," comparing the positions of competing candidates in both general elections and party nominating processes.

Denny has been an active Republican since he was 15 years old. He has just been elected to chair the Prince William County Republican Commit-tee, after representing it on the party's 10th Congressional District Commit-tee.

When the Prince William Committee of 100 celebrated its 30th anniversary, former presidents were asked to describe their experience. Denny noted that it was the best way he had found to get to know people with whom he disagreed on issues of the day and to learn their perspectives on matters under consideration at the state and local level. He enjoys it so much he is still involved 20 years after first joining.