Areas of Expertise (11)
Jonathan Doh, PhD, is Associate Dean of Research, Rammrath Chair in International Business, Faculty Director of the Center for Global Leadership, and Professor of Management at the Villanova School of Business. He is a prolific scholar and author in the fields of international business, trade, strategic management and corporate responsibility. Dr. Doh has been a visiting professor at universities in Europe and Asia and served as a trade official with the U.S. Department of Commerce, with responsibilities related to NAFTA. He has also served as Senior Associate at the Center for Strategic & International Studies and consulting Adviser to Deloitte & Touche Tohmatsu International.
He is author or co-author of more than 75 refereed articles published in leading scholarly and practitioner journals, 35 chapters in scholarly edited volumes, and a dozen teaching cases and simulations, and co-author or co-editor of eight books. Since 1998, Jonathan has presented more than 80 papers and organized or served as chair or discussant for more than 30 panel sessions at meetings of the Academy of Management (AOM), the Academy of International Business (AIB), and Strategic Management Society (SMS).
The George Washington University: PhD
State University of New York - Albany: MA
State University of New York - Plattsburgh: BA
Select Accomplishments (7)
Ranked 12th Most Prolific International Business Scholar (professional)
Period of 2001-2010
Elected Fellow, Academy of International Business (professional)
Elected to the Academy of Management Organizational and Natural Environment Division (ONE) Executive Committee (professional)
Served as PDW Chair (2012), Program Chair (2013), Division Chair-Elect (2014), Division Chair (2015), and Past Division Chair (2016).
Grand Prize, Dr. Alfred N. and Lynn Manos Page Prize for Sustainability Issues in Business Curricula (professional)
Richard Beckhard Prize for Outstanding Paper in Change and Organizational Development (professional)
Awarded for “The High Impact of Collaborative Social Initiatives,” published in Sloan Management Review
Awarded Second Place for the 2013 Oikos Foundation Award for Corporate Sustainability (professional)
Gold Medal Award (professional)
U.S. Department of Commerce
- Editor in Chief, Journal of World Business
- Consulting Advisor, Deloitte & Touche Tohmatsu International, Global Energy Resources Group
- Consulting Editor, Long Range Planning
- Co-Editor-in-Chief, MRN International Environment of Global Business
- Consulting Editor, Journal of International Business Studies
- Senior Associate, Center for Strategic & International Studies
- Senior Nonresident Fellow, Emerging Markets Institute, China-Europe International Business Schools (CEIBS), Shanghai, China
- Affiliate, Emerging Markets Internationalization Research Group, University of Sydney Business School, Sydney, Australia
Select Media Appearances (5)
Why are We Afraid of Cuba?
Huffington Post online
Cuba is at a crossroads. Yet it seems some in the United States are hesitant to take the next step, fearful of what could happen if we actively engage and participate in what will undoubtedly be a profound transition. Some of this hesitation appears to emanate from fear. In my view, this fear is wholly unfounded. On the contrary, Cuba poses no threat to the United States, but may provide opportunity, with great potential for commercial interactions, educational exchange, and broader social integration between our two countries.
Don’t Scapegoat Trade
Huffington Post online
This Presidential election cycle has emerged as one of the most unusual in recent years, and not only for the obvious reasons. For the first time since before World War II, both candidates are seriously questioning the benefits of freer trade. And both Vice Presidential nominees, each a long-time supporter of freer trade, have been forced to back-track in order to align their position with their running mates.
Lehigh Valley courting foreign investment
The Morning Call online
While its labor costs are higher, the U.S. also offers a well-trained workforce, access to cheap sources of energy and plenty of top-flight research universities, experts say.
"Suddenly the U.S. is looking attractive," said Jonathan Doh, professor of management and director of the Center for Global Leadership at the Villanova School of Business. "Inflation is very low and the economy, while not going gangbusters, is doing a heck of a lot better than anywhere else in the world."
The World Is Their Workplace
The New York Times online
International work-study is most common in business schools. Jonathan Doh, an associate professor of business at Villanova and director of the Center for Global Leadership, tells students to start early and intern often — at home or abroad. Promising freshmen are invited to take part in the Global Citizens Program, which includes a yearlong course geared toward understanding business practices in either London or Singapore, where they spend 10 weeks in classes (15 credits) and 6 weeks at a full-time internship (3 credits) during their second semester.
Top Schools Face Globalisation Challenge
Financial Times online
Historically, business schools are a US phenomenon. Their growth in much of the 20th century coincided with the worldwide predominance of American businesses. US business methods were the model that others tried to emulate.
Select Academic Articles (5)
Jonathan Doh, Suzana Rodrigues, Ayse Saka-Helmhout, Mona Makhija
Michael Hadani, Jonathan P. Doh, Marguerite A. Schneider
Jonathan Doh, Bryan W. Husted, Xiaohua Yang
Kathleen Yi Jia Low, Jonathan P Doh, James A. Robins
Jonathan P.Doh, Fred Luthans, John Slocum