Old Dominion University
Dr. Neff is currently Professor of Community and Environmental Health at Old Dominion University. He has 30+ years of experience conducting federally funded community based survey and evaluation research and has over 70 refereed publications in areas of psychological distress, depression, alcohol use, and HIV risk behaviors.
Dr. Neff has been Principal or Co-Investigator on roughly $13 million in externally funded research and his prior
Resident Research Fellow-Management, Entrepreneurship, and Ethics
Email Mitchell J. Neubert
Dr. Mitchell J. Neubert is the Gibson Chair of Management Development at Baylor. He joined Baylor University from Bowling Green State University, where he was a professor of Management and the Director of Bowling Green State University’s Master of Organization Development program. Dr. Neubert’s research interests are focused on understanding how leadership, teams, and change processes affect the performance of people and organizations. He has published in several journals including Personnel Psychology, Journal of Applied Psychology, Small Groups Research, Business Horizons, Psychological Reports, and Human Performance.
In addition to his academic credentials, Dr. Neubert draws upon his diverse work experience to enhance learning and bring about change. Before completing his Ph.D., he gained valuable experience as an information systems administrator in a manufacturing environment, as a director/supervisor of a non-profit ministry organization, and as a change agent/trainer in an educational setting. As a consultant, he has helped promote the effectiveness of non-profit educational, healthcare, and ministry organizations as well as for-profit organizations in telecommunications, software development, and automotive manufacturing.
Resident Scholar, Religion & Economics – Hankamer School of Business
Email Charles North
Charles M. North is an associate professor of economics at Baylor University. He holds a B.A. in Business Administration and an M.B.A. from Baylor University, a J.D. from Duke University, and an M.S. and Ph.D. in Economics from the University of Texas at Austin. His areas of expertise are the economics of religion, labor economics, law and economics, and applied microeconomics. His work in the area of religion has focused on the effects of government regulation of religious markets and the linkages between religion and economic growth. His work has been published in several peer-reviewed journals, including the Southern Economic Journal and the Industrial and Labor Relations Review.