Ted Malloch serves as Research Professor for the Spiritual Capital Initiative. His most recent books concern the nature of spiritual enterprise, the practice of "virtuous business," the pursuit of happiness, and the virtue of thrift. He is also Chairman and Chief Executive Officer of The Roosevelt Group, a leading strategic management and leadership company. He has served on the executive board of the World Economic Forum; has held an ambassadorial level position at the United Nations in Geneva; and has sat on a number of corporate, mutual fund, and not-for-profit boards, including the University of Toronto International Governing Council, a Pew Charitable Trust board, and the Templeton Foundation. Ted earned his Ph.D. in international political economy from the University of Toronto and took his B.A. from Gordon College and an M.Litt. from the University of Aberdeen.
Miroslav Volf serves as Director of Yale Center for Faith & Culture and Henry B. Wright Professor of Theology at Yale Divinity School. Miroslav teaches theology at Yale University. In addition to the Yale Faith and Globalization Course that he co-teaches with former Prime Minister Tony Blair, Professor Volf leads courses on systematic theology, Luther and Schleiermacher, and contemporary conceptions of God. A native of Croatia, he has forged a theology of forgiveness and non-violence in the face of violence experienced in Croatia and Serbia in the 1990s. His research spans topics such as human work, the church, the Trinity, violence, reconciliation, gift-giving, and memory of wrongs. Miroslav has argued in many contexts for Christian faith to be seen not as an additive to help us cope with this or that problem, but as a way of life. Faith, he argues, matters in all spheres of life.
Jordan Mamorsky is a Postdoctoral Research Associate with the Yale Center for Faith and Culture. Jordan is an attorney specializing in business regulation and compliance. His research focuses on the legal, financial, and ethical failures that contribute to financial crises, corporate illegality, scandal, and breach of fiduciary duties. Jordan earned his B.A. in economics from Vanderbilt University and his J.D. from New York Law School. He has served as an Associate with an Am-Law top 100 international law firm, as a Clerk with a Federal District Court Judge, and as a Legislative Analyst with the U.S. Treasury Department. Jordan's work at the Treasury Department focused upon implementing President Bush's mortgage foreclosure avoidance initiative, he was awarded the "Special Act Award" for his research into predatory subprime lending practices. Jordan has published on matters of corporate risk management, U.S. antitrust law, employment law, and international intellectual property.
James Quinn has 10 years experience as a case writer and consultant in the private and nonprofit sectors. As a case writer and senior researcher with Harvard Business School, Jim co-authored 35 case studies in the areas of finance, marketing, operations, strategy, and social enterprise. He has also consulted to dozens of public, private, and nonprofit organizations in the areas of market research, economic analysis, and business and strategic planning. Jim holds a B.A. and M.A. from Middlebury College, and an MBA from Yale.