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FELLOWS' BIOGRAPHIES

Senior Fellows - 2012                                     
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Timothy Christian, MD, MPA

Thomas J. HealeyTim Christian is Professor of Medicine (Cardiology) at the University of Vermont (UVM) and senior fellow at the center exploring the intersection of medicine, business, and government.  He is currently involved in research that explores new approaches to medical fee structures, incentives, and insurance reimbursement strategies.  He was a cardiologist and Professor of Medicine at the Mayo Clinic for many years before joining the faculty at UVM.  He has published extensively in all aspects of medicine, ranging from basic science to clinical trials to editorials.  He is a long-time teacher and clinician in addition to his career in research.  Dr. Christian received his MPA at the Harvard Kennedy School in 2011 where he focused on the global economics of health care.  He received his medical degree from the Albany Medical College and undergraduate degree from Boston College.  He will offer a study group this fall on the global interface of medicine, business, and government.
email:: timothy_christian@hks.harvard.edu
Study Group on the Global Interface of Medicine, Business, and Government (Offered Fall, 2011)
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Gerhard Clemenz

Gerhard Clemenzis professor of economics at the University of Vienna, where he served as chairman of the senate from 2003-2009.  As a senior fellow, his research will examine network externalities, multi-sided platforms, and competition policy. Previous positions include professorships at the University of Regensburg and at the Free University Berlin as well as a policy role at the Austrian Ministry of Finance. He has published widely in the areas of international trade, environmental economics, and industrial economics. In recent years his research has focused mainly on the economics of competition. He was a member of the Economic Advisory Group on Competition Policy at the DG Competition of the European Union in Brussels and is frequently involved in proceedings of the Austrian Cartel-Court. He received his PhD in economics from the University of Vienna.
email:: gerhard_clemenz@hks.harvard.edu
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Tomohiro Gomibuchi

Tomohiro Gomibuchi is the center's Kansai Keizai Doyukai Fellow. He is a member of the Human Resources Department of the Obayashi Corporation, one of the largest construction companies in Japan. While at M-RCBG, his research will explore two questions: the role of public-private partnerships and alliances among private sector firms in organizing and developing human resources in foreign markets, and how globalization shapes the training needs of Japanese companies. Mr. Gomibuchi is a graduate of Keio University where he studied business and commerce.
email:: tomohiro_gomibuchi@hks.harvard.edu

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Thomas J. Healey

Thomas J. Healey
Thomas Healey is a Partner at Healey Development LLC.  He recently co-edited a book on the financial crisis based on papers presented at an M-RCBG conference.  He was formerly adjunct lecturer at the Kennedy School, where he taught the course in Financial Institutions and Markets. Mr. Healey joined Goldman, Sachs & Co. in 1985 to create the Real Estate Capital Markets Group, and founded the Pension Services Group in 1990. He became a Partner in 1988, a Managing Director in 1996, and remains a Senior Director of Goldman Sachs. Prior to joining Goldman Sachs, Mr. Healey served as Assistant Secretary of the U.S. Treasury for Domestic Finance under President Ronald Reagan. Before joining the U.S. Treasury, he spent eight years at Dean Witter Reynolds, Inc., where he was head of the Corporate Finance Department. Mr. Healey has served on the U.S. Department of Labor's ERISA Advisory Council, and was a Presidentially-appointed Director of the Securities Industry Protection Corporation. He is Chairman of the Rockefeller Foundation Investment Committee and is actively involved with other charitable institutions. Mr. Healey graduated from Georgetown University in 1964 and Harvard Business School in 1966.
email: thomas_healey@hks.harvard.edu
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Bruce Jenks

Bruce JenksBruce Jenks recently retired as a United Nations Assistant Secretary General and director of the Bureau for Partnerships at the United Nations Development Programme (UNDP). At the center's Corporate Social Responsibility Initiative, he focuses on the impact of new actors, in particular the private sector, on the effectiveness and relevance of international development cooperation, specifically in relation to the work of the United Nations development system. He explores the particular challenges that intergovernmental organizations face in creating public value, focusing on international development cooperation. Dr. Jenks joined UNDP in 1981 where he served as director of budget, director of the Office of the Administrator, the first director of the United Nations Office in Brussels, and director of strategic planning before being appointed Director of the Partnership Bureau. He holds a PhD from Oxford University.
email: bruce_jenks@hks.harvard.edu
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  Mark Kramer
culpepperMark Kramer is a senior fellow working with Professors John Ruggie and Jane Nelson at the Corporate Social Responsibility Initiative. Mr. Kramer is currently Managing Director and Founder of the Foundation Strategy Group, LLC in Boston, as well as Chairman and Founder of the Center for Effective Philanthropy, Inc. in Cambridge. He has numerous publications, including several with the Harvard Business Review and Chronicle of Philanthropy. He is a graduate of the University of Pennsylvania Law School and holds an MBA from the Wharton School of Finance.
email: mark_kramer@hks.harvard.edu
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Nick Lovegrove

Nick Lovegrove is a Director of McKinsey & Company who has served for the last five years as Managing Partner of the firm’s Washington, DC office. He has also led McKinsey’s global research on public and social sector reform and worked with clients in the public, private, and social sectors. Prior to 2006, Mr. Lovegrove spent more than 20 years in McKinsey’s London Office, where he led both the public sector and media practices in Europe. He served as an independent adviser to Prime Minister Tony Blair’s Strategy Unit, focusing on economic development, education, and healthcare. Mr. Lovegrove holds an MPP degree from Harvard Kennedy School, an MBA from INSEAD, and an MA degree in Modern History from Oxford University. As a Senior Fellow of the Center, he will explore how new approaches to long-term capitalism will create the need for new cross-sector skills, mindsets, and behaviors.
email: nick_lovegrove@hks.harvard.edu
Study Group on Tri-Sector Leadership (Offered Spring, 2012)
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Marco Magnani

Marco MagnaniMarco Magnani has been working in investment banking for over 15 years, about a decade on Wall Street at Credit Suisse First Boston and JPMorgan as Vice President and then in Europe at Mediobanca as a Managing Director.  As a Senior Fellow his research work, “Italy 2030,” will focus on key economic reforms needed by Italy in the long-term.  Mr. Magnani was appointed Young Global Leader of the World Economic Forum, is on the WEF Global Agenda Council for Banking and Capital Markets, is President of the Board of American Field Service Italy, serves on the Executive Board and on the Educational Activities Committee of the National Federation of Cavalieri del Lavoro.  He is currently a member of the Aspen Institute, Institute for International Affairs, Chatham House, and Young Leaders of the Council for the US & Italy.  He is a graduate in Economics of the University of Rome and holds an MBA from Columbia University.
email: marco_magnani@hks.harvard.edu
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Udi Nisan

Udi NisanUdi Nisan served in the last two years as the head of the Israeli National Budget Department. Prior to this position he served as the CEO of the Israeli Government Companies Authority. From 1999 to 2003 he served as the CEO of the Jerusalem Development Authority and during 1992 to 1999 he served in different positions in the Israeli National Budget Department. Dr. Nisan received a BA and MA in Economics and Business Management, a PhD in Economics and Public Policy from the Hebrew University, and undertook his post-doctoral research at Harvard Kennedy School. In the past twenty years he has taught courses on economics and public policy at the Hebrew University. Dr. Nisan’s research focuses on public economics: tax and budget policy, housing and planning policy, and regulation.
email: udi_nisan@hks.harvard.edu
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John F. Sherman, III

John Sherman is General Counsel and Senior Advisor to The Shift Project, an independent non-profit center for business and human rights, staffed by a team that was centrally involved in shaping and writing the UN Guiding Principles on Business and Human Rights, and chaired by Prof. John Ruggie, the former Special Representative of the Secretary General.  From 2008 through 2011, he was a member of Prof. Ruggie's UN mandate team.  Drawing on his legal and business experience, he concentrated on developing the integration of human rights due diligence into existing corporate governance, enterprise risk management, compliance and ethics, safety and environmental management, and dispute resolution systems.  He retired in 2008 as deputy general counsel of National Grid, with thirty years of experience in litigation, alternative dispute resolution, health, safety and environment law, antitrust, enterprise risk management, corporate governance, compliance and business ethics, and corporate social responsibility. Mr. Sherman is a graduate of Harvard Law School and Dartmouth College.
email: john_sherman@hks.harvard.edu
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  Alan M. Trager

Alan M. Trager is a Senior Fellow, Mossavar-Rahmani Center for Business and Government at Harvard Kennedy School. He was previously an Adjunct Lecturer in Public Policy whose research and teaching focused on the role of public-private partnerships (PPP) in addressing complex public policy problems. He is regularly invited to teach international executive education programs, is Chair of the Public-Private Partnerships Study Group and participates in PPP symposiums and seminars from Ankara and Amman to Beijing. He most recently served as the PPP guest lecturer at the Fulbright Economics Teaching Program in Ha Noi, Vietnam and at the Mason Fellows Program at HKS as well as a panelist at the USAID Alliance Builders Forum in Washington D.C. and the Russian Energy Conference at Harvard. Prior to joining the faculty, he served as Senior Advisor to the Dean for Executive Education. His practitioner involvement in partnership issues is extensive and far-reaching. He is currently advising the MDR-TB Partnership in China supported by Eli Lilly. He is also Chair of the Advisory Board of Pathways, a USAID partnership in Bulgaria. In 2008-09, he served as a Commissioner of the New York State Commission on State Asset Maximization. Approximately fifty percent of his professional experience and academic interests have involved non-US locations and issues. He has researched and written case studies on public-private partnerships involving a variety of countries, all in affiliation with the Center for Business and Government. His newest area of interest is water partnerships. In February 2011, Trager taught a three hour long class titled “Water Infrastructure Investment, Finance, and Management” at MIT Sloan as part of The Business of Water Seminar. He also moderated a panel on international development at the HBS Social Enterprise Conference.  His private sector experience includes founding and chairing AMT Capital Management, a private investment firm, and creating and managing ventures for Morgan Stanley, where he was a managing director. Prior to joining Morgan Stanley, he was manager of planning for Pfizer Pharmaceuticals. Trager is a graduate (MPA 1972) of the Kennedy School. Early in his career, he was a VISTA Volunteer in Texas and worked for mayors in New York City, New Haven, and Boston.
email : alan_trager@hks.harvard.edu
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Public Private Partnerships Page
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Amy Wilkinson

Anne HabibyAmy Wilkinson is writing a book on new paradigms in leadership.  Her research focuses on entrepreneurial leaders across sectors.   Previously Ms. Wilkinson served as a senior policy advisor in the Office of the United States Trade Representative (USTR) and as a White House Fellow.  An experienced international business and economics executive, Ms. Wilkinson joined the White House USTR from McKinsey & Company, where she advised corporate clients on strategy and its implementation.  Before that, she worked as an investment banker at JP Morgan and was the founder and CEO of Alegre, a Mexican art-export company.   Ms. Wilkinson began her career as the chief of protocol for the United States Embassy in Mexico.  She is an active member of the Council on Foreign Relations and holds a BA in political science and English, an MA in sociology, and an MBA from Stanford University.
email : amy_wilkinson@hks.harvard.edu

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