Chief of Olympic Sailing
MalcolmPage@ussailing.orgTwo-time Olympic Champion and seven-time World Champion Malcolm Page is the Chief of Olympic Sailing, the head of the national team and overall U.S. Olympic sailing effort. Page is widely considered the most successful Olympic-class sailor in Australian history. He was honored with a place on the Australian Institute of Sport’s “Best of the Best” list in 2011, and in October 2016 was inducted into the Sport Australia Hall of Fame.Page served as Head of Media for World Sailing, and prior to that worked as a Communications Consultant at the Australian telecommunications company Telstra. Page also brings extensive experience in athlete management to his role, as he was the Chef de Mission for the Australian Team at the Pacific Games, served for seven years on the World Sailing Athletes’ Commission and was Captain of the Australian Sailing Team from 2005-2012.
Chief Operating Officer of Olympic Sailing
Olympic Development Director
LeandroSpina@ussailing.orgFollowing an extensive and distinguished early coaching career with experience at all levels of the sport, Leandro Spina joined the US Sailing Team in 2008 as a national team coach. In 2015, he was named Olympic Development Director, and is charged with running the Olympic Development Program (ODP).
WillieMcBride@ussailing.orgWillie comes from a dinghy sailing background with top finishes in the 29er, I420, and 470 classes, and spent time campaigning in the 49er class. With his calculated approach to coaching, Willie is the master of process design, and can help any team create a system for success. Willie coached the 49er FX class at the 2016 Olympic Games in Rio De Janiero, and is currently a US Sailing Olympic Coach.
Senior Olympic Coach
LutherCarpenter@ussailing.orgLuther Carpenter has been an Olympic coach at US Sailing for over 25 years and has attended eight Olympic Games with Team USA. He is the most successful Olympic sailing coach in U.S. history, and one of the best in the history of the sport, having guided athletes to five medals in an unprecedented four different classes.
Martha Pitt Fortin