Executives on Campus Program

Inspiring the Next Generation

The University of Dallas Executives on Campus program was founded to further the university's mission by inviting successful business leaders to share their experiences with graduate and undergraduate students in the classroom. Through this program, alumni, business leaders and their companies are invited to partner with the university in our shared pursuit of management excellence.

Over 70 executives address our students each year. Past executives include:

Joe Januszewski, EVP, Texas Rangers Baseball Club
Craig Maccubbin, Executive Vice President and Chief Information Officer, WestJet Airlines
Todd Strosnider, MBA ’12, Vice President of Leadership O&D, Associa 
Doug Lattner, MBA ’75, Former CEO, Deloitte Consulting
Tom Nealon, MBA ’87, President, Southwest Airlines
Jennifer Boyanovsky, MBA ’03, Executive Director, Brand Management, AT&T
Jack Gibbons, MBA ’05, CEO, Front Burner Restaurants

Jack Gibbons, MBA ’05

Over the past several years, the Dallas restaurant scene has evolved into a culinary hub bursting with unique concepts, and one University of Dallas graduate has been at the center: Jack Gibbons, CEO of Front Burner Restaurants.


Interested in becoming an Executive on Campus? Contact:

Rebecca V. Almanza

Manager, Corporate Relations & Partnerships
Phone: 972.721.4139
Email: ralmanza@udallas.edu​

News

Parents Support University in Late Daughter's Memory

Mike Kiegerl's youngest daughter, Christine, would have graduated from UD in the Class of 1994, but just before her graduation, she was struck by an impaired truck driver and died instantly. Kiegerl and his wife, Peggy, established the Christine S. Kiegerl Memorial Scholarship in their girl's memory in 1997.

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UD in Service: Ph.D. Students Share 'Confessions' in South Irving

UD students not only read St. Augustine's "Confessions" in Rome, traveling to Ostia to marvel at the place in which, according to Book IX, St. Augustine and his mother, St. Monica, had a joint mystical vision of God — they also travel 4.4 miles from the Irving campus to read the text with residents of South Irving.

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