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  • Section B August 6, 2010

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    By RICHARD SPRINGERIndia-West Staff Reporter

    StanfoRd University professor and opera-tions management ex-pert Sunil Kumar Jan.

    1 will join the ranks of Indian americans heading top-tier gradu-ate business schools in the United States.

    Currently fred H. Merrill Pro-fessor of operations, Information and technology at the Stanford University Graduate School of Business, Kumar July 28 was announced as the next dean of the University of Chicago Booth School of Business.

    nitin nohria, a leadership and ethics expert, took over as the 10th dean of the Harvard Busi-ness School July 1 (I-W, May 14). dipak Jain, now believed to be the leading candidate to become the next dean at the prestigious Insead graduate business school (I-W, July 30), was until Septem-ber dean at the Kellogg Graduate School of Management at north-western University.

    Chicago Booth, Kellogg and Harvards Business School regu-larly head the rankings of U.S. business schools.

    the Bangalore-born Kumar, currently the Stanford business schools senior associate dean for academic affairs, succeeds Ed-ward a. Snyder, who completed nine years as Chicago Booths dean June 30. Kumars five-year term as dean at Chicago Booth begins Jan. 1.

    I am excited to become dean of Chicago Booth, Kumar said in a statement. I share the schools passion for the pursuit of ideas that hold up under careful scru-tiny. I look forward to helping strengthen and enhance Booths outstanding research environ-ment and its rigorous discipline-based approach to business edu-cation.

    a spokesperson for the Booth School told India-West that Ku-mars busy schedule last week did not allow time for interviews.

    Kumar received a masters in engineering in computer science and automation from the Indian Institute of Science in Bangalore and a bachelors in engineering from Mangalore University in Surathkal.

    He joined the Stanford faculty in 1996, after receiving a Ph.d. in electrical engineering from the University of Illinois at Urbana-

    Champaign.at Stanford he has taught cours-

    es in operations management, technology, critical analytical thinking and revenue manage-ment. His research areas include performance evaluation and con-trol of manufacturing systems, service operations and commu-nications networks.

    Kumar co-developed a wide-ly-used factory simulator for teaching operations manage-ment. the simulator, Littlefield technologies, has been used in over 50 business and engineering schools. He has published dozens of research articles and served as editor of the stochastic models area at the journal operations Research.

    at Stanford, Kumar won a finmeccanica faculty scholar-ship and was named a Spence faculty Scholar. He also was named professor of the year at the Indian School of Business in Hyderabad.

    University of Chicago presi-dent Robert Zimmer and provost thomas Rosenbaum said in a joint statement July 28 that Kumar brings the right blend of vision, entrepreneurial energy and aca-

    By PARIMAL M. ROHITSpecial to India-West

    IRWIndaLE, Calif. about 200 key corporate execu-tives gathered at the Edison Conference Center here July 29 to discuss the future of doing business in India during the 3rd annual India trade Conference hosted by the Port of Los angeles, Southern California Edison, net-work of Indian Professionals and Quanta Consulting, Inc.

    the all-day conference, des-tination India 2010: Green and Social Entrepreneurship, which focused on accessing new India Markets, addressed several is-sues facing todays executives seeking to do large-scale business in the South asian region.

    among the topics discussed included the keys to doing suc-cessful business in India, green

    and social entrepreneurship op-portunities in the region, trends affecting the new India Environ-ment, risk mitigation and funding for business growth.

    one big thing is opportunities in these areas, R. Sampath, direc-tor of India Strategy for Quanta Consulting, Inc., told India-West, referring to the prospects of doing business in South asias largest country and the conference he helped organize.

    for example, in the green space, there is a lot of opportunity for companies within India and abroad. the Government of India has deployed huge amounts of money to development of green programs.

    In addition to a series of panels, the conference included opening remarks from top-level executives and officials from Southern Cali-

    Sunil Kumar to Head Chicagos B-School

    Sunil Kumar will begin a five-year term as dean of the University of Chicago Booth School of Business Jan. 1.

    India Trade Conference Discusses New India Markets

    The 3rd Annual India Trade Conference focused on new Indian markets, particularly green and social entrepreneurship, being addressed by R. Sampath, director of India Strategy for Quanta Consulting, Inc. (Parimal Rohit photo)

    [Cont. on page B4]

    [Cont. on page B2]

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  • B August 6, 2010 INDIA-WEST

    fornia Edison, Qualcomm, and the U.S. Department of Commerce. The speakers then spoke about Indias growth opportunities in electricity, communications and investments.

    India will jump into these (mobile) devices, which will be standard issue. It will be the mo-bile Internet that will be the first connection with the Internet in In-dia, Peggy Johnson, Qualcomms executive vice president of Ameri-cas and India, said in regard to the rapid expansion of cell phones and mobile devices in India, which is making personal computers irrelevant in the country. Its transforming lives.

    Looking forward, Johnson added that she expects Indias mobile data traffic to grow 346-fold between 2009 and 2014.

    Speaking on behalf of the Unit-ed States government, Holly Vine-yard, in her capacity as the Deputy Assistant Secretary of South Asia for the Department of Commerce, spoke of investment opportunities in India.

    Claiming that India is the most emerging market in her jurisdic-tion, Vineyard talked about her departments Growth Initiative, which promotes foreign investors doing business in metro areas beyond Mumbai and Delhi.

    Since India is on the verge of having as many as 68 cities with

    India Trade Conference Discusses New India Markets

    One of the booths at the India Trade Conference. (Parimal Rohit photo)

    one million or more residents, Vineyard said there are many opportunities to invest in vari-ous local markets throughout India.

    She also stated there were pitfalls to investing in India, such as weak protection of in-tellectual property, high tariffs, and difficulty of land acquisi-tion, among other issues.

    Providing a keynote address as well was John Fielder, presi-dent of Southern California Edison, who spoke about op-timization of electricity usage in India.

    The India Trade Confer-ence also featured four topic-specific panels and a special session on fashion and enter-tainment in India. The panel sessions focused on logistics

    of the conference was its explora-tion of a nexus between govern-ment, social entrepreneurship and rural populations while searching for solutions to problems through education and the formations of coalitions.

    One big thing is basic level awareness about India, Sampath told India-West, adding that while the India Trade Conference will remain an annual event, he plans eventually to organize a se-ries of monthly business-themed events focusing on investment opportunities in India.

    People come in and learn about the trend of where India is headed. At the end of the confer-ence, we give an overview of what to take away. Its Business 101 on how to do business with India, he said.

    [Cont. from page B1]

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