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Miguel Schloss ’68
Miguel Schloss is the Managing Partner of DAMConsult, which has offices in Washington D.C. and Santiago, Chile. DAMConsult is a boutique consulting firm focused on emerging markets and facilitating cross-border business development, by securing financing for its clients from Multilateral Development Banks and export Financing Agencies.
Schloss was previously the Executive Director of Transparency International (Berlin, Germany), responsible to the Chairman and Board for Latin America, Africa, and Middle East, including expansion of operations by 36 local offices and 16 contact representatives, and overall financial management of the organization. Prior to this he worked at the World Bank Group in various positions including: Division Chief of Corporate & Budget Planning; Division Chief of Industry & Energy (Africa); and Telecommunications & Mining (world wide). He has published over 20 articles in major international journals and contributions to books dealing with issues of governance, strategies, budgets, planning financial and banking restructuring, energy policies, industrial development, telecommunications, and economic and development policies.
Research Insights on Leadership and Ethics
Assistant Professor of Finance and Economics
"Banks in India...the accounts are not well used...This may be because they have to walk the 3km to the bank; or it may be due to other obstacles, such as procrastination.”
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Jack R. Anderson Professor of Business
"The industry has developed general principles on which portfolio risk should be decomposed but actually determining the risk contributions can be difficult in complex portfolios.”
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Senior Vice Dean and Paul Calello Professor of Leadership and Ethics
"Those in a homogeneous group put much less effort into the task at hand in part because they were more interested in avoiding conflict. Diverse environments allowed people to focus on the task instead of their social relationship."
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Professor of Finance
“What makes countries rich is how productively they use their resources…Once a (more productive) technology is introduced, do people use it? Why aren’t people using the most improved technologies to begin with?”