Tanuja Singh, D.B.A.

Tanuja SinghTanuja Singh, D.B.A., is Professor and Dean of the Greehey School of Business at St. Mary’s University. Prior to joining St. Mary’s, she was Chair and Professor in the Department of Marketing in the College of Business at Northern Illinois University in DeKalb, Ill. She earned her doctorate in Marketing from Southern Illinois University in Carbondale, Ill., with emphasis in International Business and Research Methods. She has an M.B.A. from Millsaps College in Jackson, Miss., and a Master of Science in Physics from Allahabad University in India.

Dean Singh’s teaching, research, and consulting interests include global and cross-cultural marketing strategy, electronic marketing and e-commerce, and public policy issues in marketing. She has published more than 40 peer-reviewed papers in internationally acclaimed journals, and national and international conferences. She is the co-author of a book on digital media titled Surfing the Rift: An Executive’s Guide to the Post Web 2.0 World. A recipient of the Outstanding International Educator Award, she has been recognized for excellence in teaching.

Dean Singh has served as a consultant to several private and public sector organizations, including Fortune 500 companies, and has conducted workshops and seminars on topics pertaining to international business, cross-cultural and multicultural communication and digital media in the U.S. and abroad.

Dean Singh holds several leadership positions within academia. She was program chair for the World Marketing Congress held in Germany, and the track chair for two major conferences that were held in Japan and France recently. She serves on the editorial boards of three marketing journals and has been invited to speak at the prestigious AACSB International conferences. She maintains an active network of colleagues and friends from around the world. She serves on the boards of the World Affairs Council and KLRN San Antonio. She is the major financial supporter of a children’s school in India for underprivileged children.