Kim Cameron, Professor of Management and Organizations,
University of Michigan
Good or Not Bad: Standards and Ethics in Managing Change
Kim S. Cameron is the William Russell Kelly Professor of Management and Organization at the University of Michigan Business School and professor of higher education in the School of Education at the University of Michigan. Dr. Cameron’s past research on organizational downsizing, effectiveness, quality culture, virtuousness, and the development of management skills has been published in more than 100 articles and 11 books.
Dr. Cameron received BS and MS degrees from Brigham Young University and MA and PhD degrees from Yale University. He currently consults with a variety of business, government, and educational organizations in North America, South America, Asia, Africa, and Europe.
Brad Agle, Associate Professor of B.A./ Director, University of Pittsburgh
Providing Ethical Leadership to your Organization
Brad Agle is associate professor of strategy, organizations, and environment in the Katz Graduate School of Business at the University of Pittsburgh, and visiting professor in the Marriott School of Management at BYU during winter semester 2008. Dr. Agle is an active researcher concentrating on CEO leadership, business ethics, stakeholder management, and religious influences on business. His research has been found to be the most heavily cited work in the field of corporate social responsibility.
Dr. Agle received a PhD in business management from the University of Washington and a BS in information management from Brigham Young University. Prior to his academic career, he worked for Seattle First National Bank and IBM.
Roberto Hernandez, GM and Shingo Prize Medallion,
Solectron Manufactura de Mexico S de RL de CV
The Flextronics experience towards the Human Resources Medallion
Roberto Hernandez is General Manager at Flextronics, South Campus in Guadalajara. With over 25 year’s experience in implementing Lean tools, he lead a wave of change in virtually every aspect of Solectron (acquired by Flextronics in October 2007), bringing the company to be awarded with the Shingo Prize in 2007. Roberto has a PhD in Engineering from Universität Fridericiana zu Karlsruhe in Karlsruhe, Germany. He is part of the academic community of the Instituto Tecnologico y de Estudios Superiores de Monterrey (ITESM), teaching Operations Management, Japanese Techniques for World Class Manufacturing (Toyota Production System / Lean Manufacturing) and Manufacturing Processes to Masters & Bachelors Degrees and Diplomates for over 12 years, has been an active member within the community giving courses, seminars, and conferences in Mexico and abroad.
Larry Burk, Central Regional Manager of SW, Society for Human Resources Management.
Measuring and Managing Human Capital:What Gets Measured Gets Done!
Prior to joining SHRM in November of 2003, Larry was on the staff of the national office of the Boy Scouts of America for more than 23 years. During this time he served as a volunteer with SHRM in a variety of leadership roles at the local, state, and national levels. Larry served on SHRM’s board of directors from 1997 thru 1999.
Larry is a senior professional in human resources (SPHR) through the Human Resource Certification Institute and a certified compensation professional (CCP) through WorldatWork. He is a frequent speaker to professional groups on strategic HR and other HR and business-related topics.
Nancy Sienko, Denver Director, Equal Employment Opportunity
Discrimination Against Caregivers-When is it covered under EEO laws?
Nancy Sienko is a 28-year veteran at the U.S. EEOC. Ms. Sienko was appointed to the position of Denver Field Director in May 2006. Ms. Sienko received her undergraduate degree from the University of Wisconsin, Whitewater, and a graduate degree from Cardinal Stritch University.
Ms. Sienko’s presentation will discuss the most common forms of unlawful disparate treatment of caregivers such as intentional sex discrimination against female workers with care giving responsibilities, pregnancy discrimination, discrimination against male caregivers, discrimination against women of color, unlawful caregiver stereotyping under the American Disability Act, and retaliation against workers for complaining about unlawful discrimination.
Steven Nurney, Senior Vice President, International Compensation Services, ORC Worldwide
Global Employee Mobility – Past, Present, and Future
Steven Nurney has overall responsibility for ORC Worldwide’s international compensation clients located in the United States and Canada. He has extensive international human resources and financial management experience, specializing in international compensation and expatriate policy development.
Multinational employers face a myriad of complex issues relative to pay design and the management of global talent. We will explore important issues multinational corporations should consider when deploying their diverse staff around the world. We will also examine the trends that have influenced global compensation and how leading companies have adapted to them. The affects of volatile currency markets, dual career families, and the increasing practice of sourcing talent from economically developing countries will all be considered.
Al Warnick and J. Bonner Ritchie, Professors, Utah State University and Brigham Young University
How To Corrupt a Culture- A case study (Enron Corp.)
Al is a senior level human resources executive with broad experience in large, multidivisional, and international corporate environments. He has initiated and led many large-scale organizational change projects focused on building organizational capability. He has substantial experience in re-engineering critical HR processes; working with business units to develop high impact people strategies; and realigning the mission, role, and structure of the HR function. He has extensive background in business process re-engineering, mergers and acquisitions, culture change and restructuring of benefit and executive compensation plans, organization development, and learning.
Bonner is professor emeritus of international organizational behavior at the Marriott School of Management at Brigham Young University and a scholar in residence at Utah Valley University.
Bonner’s teaching, research, and consulting have been in the areas of leadership development, organizational change, conflict resolution, organizational philosophy, and ethics. He has conducted management development programs at many universities and public and private organizations. His recent efforts have focused on conflict resolution, leadership, and change in the Arab world.