Episode Twenty Three | Part One: Thomas Dakich

Episode Information

In this week’s episode of “Sustainable Leadership and Disruptive Growth,” David Radlo welcomes a true visionary and problem solver, Thomas Dakich. With over 30 years of experience as a practicing attorney in the telecommunications and data center industries, Tom has spearheaded groundbreaking transactions totaling over $500 million worldwide. From solving intricate infrastructure challenges to navigating labor stoppages in diverse regions, Tom’s expertise knows no bounds. Join us as we delve into Tom’s remarkable journey and uncover his unwavering belief in the transformative potential of high-speed fiber-optic cables. Tom shares his profound insights on leveraging cutting-edge technology to improve the lives of underserved communities and empower rural agriculture areas. Prepare to be inspired as Tom shares his unique perspective on sustainable leadership, disruptive growth, and the immense potential of high-speed fiber-optic cables.

About Tom Dakich: As a practicing attorney for more than 37 years, Tom’s practice has centered on structuring transactions and finance in the data center industry and construction projects. Tom has closed more than $700 million in transactions, including the sale or merger of companies on every continent (except Antarctica), and has been a part of the legal and development teams that develop, own, and operate data centers and construction projects throughout the world. Tom is typically tasked to resolve specific problems, ranging from labor stoppages in Eastern Europe, to raising money for companies, to infrastructure and data center management issues in North America. His past clients include multinational corporations, foreign governments, and small businesses within specific industries. He uses his legal background to develop creative solutions to unique problems. Tom resides in Indianapolis and has worked from offices in London, Sydney, Tampa, Chicago, San Francisco, and New York. He graduated from Wabash College and the Indiana University School of Law.