Brand Protection Strategy Summit 2017 Summit Agenda - Page 26

SPEAKER BIOS A-CAPP CENTER BRAND RESEARCH LAB SPEAKERS (CONT.) of three major academic journals in the United States and Europe. His professional experience also includes chair for the American Academy of Advertising 2017 Pre-conference on computational advertising in Boston and 2014 Pre-conference on big data for advertising research and education in Atlanta, guest editor of a special issue on big data for the Journal of Advertising, visiting professor at City University of Hong Hong, executive director for Panmedia Institute in Beijing, senior visiting scholar at Tsinghua University, chair of the American Academy of Advertising 2009 Asia-Pacific Conference in Beijing, speaker for a FTC mobile commerce town hall meeting, chair of the AAA 2004 Publications Committee, and Fulbright Scholar at Nanyang Technological University in Singapore. Jay Kennedy is an Assistant Professor in the Center for Anti-Counterfeiting and Product Protection (A-CAPP) and School of Criminal Justice at Michigan State University. He received his PhD in Criminal Justice at the University of Cincinnati, where he was Graduate School Dean’s Distinguished Fellow, as well as a Yates Scholar. While at the University of Cincinnati Jay was awarded a Graduate Minority Fellowship from the American Society of Criminology, and received several research grants and awards. A graduate of the MBA program at the Carl H. Lindner College of Business, University of Cincinnati,his research focuses upon deviance within corporations. Specifically, his research and published works explore issues of employee theft within small businesses, the multi-level antecedents of corporate crime, and the role business ethics plays in decision-making. Prior to attending graduate school, Jay spent just over 8 years working for a number of corporations in the metro Detroit area, including a major non-profit organization, a family-owned automotive supplier, and a Fortune 100 corporation. Jeremy Wilson is the Director of the Center for Anti-Counterfeiting and Product Protection and a Professor in the School of Criminal Justice at Michigan State University (MSU). Prior to joining MSU, Jeremy was a Behavioral Scientist at the RAND Corporation where he directed many local, national, and international public safety projects and served as founding Associate Director of the Center on Quality Policing and founding Director of the Police Recruitment and Retention Clearinghouse. He is a visiting scholar in the Australian Resource Safety at Northwestern University and was an adjunct professor of public policy at Carnegie Mellon University. Jeremy has collaborated with police agencies, communities, task forces, governments, and professional organizations throughout the U.S. and the world on many of the most salient public safety problems. Jeremy’s research on anti-counterfeiting integrates and draws from his broader interests in the areas of law enforcement, violence prevention, and internal security. Jiliang Tang is an assistant professor in the computer science and engineering department at Michigan State University since Fall@2016. Before that, he was a research scientist in Yahoo Research and got his PhD from Arizona State University in 2015. He has broad interests in social computing, data mining and machine learning and is directing the Data Science and Engineering Lab . He was the recipients of the Best Paper Award in KDD2016, the runner up of the Best KDD Dissertation Award in 2015, Dean's Dissertation Award and the best paper shortlist of WSDM2013. He has published his research in highly ranked journals and top conference proceedings, which received thousands of citations (Google Scholar) and extensive media coverage. 23 John Norder is an enrolled member of the Spirit Lake Dakota Tribe and descendant of the Turtle Mountain Band of Chippewa Indians. He received his PhD from the University of Michigan in Anthropology, with a focus on ethnohistory, archaeology, and community-based research. His current and ongoing research has focused on the ways in which traditional Indigenous knowledge is used as a tool of mediation between issues of historical and contemporary identity, landscape, cultural and natural resource heritages, and economic development in the context of community and state level policy issues. His recent work as the Director of the Native American Institute has focused on issues of community forestry,