Dean of the UTS Business School, University of Technology
Professor Roy Green is Dean of the UTS Business School at the University of Technology Sydney. He graduated with First Class Honours from the University of Adelaide and has a PhD in Economics from the University of Cambridge. Subsequently, he worked in universities, business and government, published widely in the areas of innovation and entrepreneurship and undertaken multi-country projects with the OECD and European Commission. He was recently appointed part-time Chair of the Queensland Competition Authority, a Fellow of the Royal Society for the Encouragement of Arts, Manufactures and Commerce (FRSA) and Fellow of the Irish Academy of Management (FIAM). He was previously Dean of the Macquarie Graduate School of Management and the business school at National University of Ireland, Galway, where he was also Vice President for Research.
Professor Green chaired the Australian Government’s Innovative Regions Centre, CSIRO Manufacturing Sector Advisory Council and NSW Manufacturing Council, and he served on the Prime Minister’s Manufacturing Taskforce and Australian Bureau of Statistics Innovation Reference Group. He conducted the Australian Government’s 2008 review of the Textile, Clothing and Footwear industries, led Australian participation in a global study of management and productivity, and coordinated an Australian Business Deans Council initiative on the future of management education, with a focus on entrepreneurial capacity building in universities and related innovation ecosystems. Most recently, Prof Green has contributed to publications on productivity, skills and innovation, including a major CEDA report on Australia’s future workforce, and a ‘Reimagining NSW’ project for the NSW Governor and NSW Vice Chancellors Committee. He was expert adviser to the Senate Economic References Committee’s Innovation System Inquiry and has joined the project steering group of the new Innovative Manufacturing Cooperative Research Centre (IMCRC), research advisory committee of the Centre for Policy Development and an international reference group for the UK Commission on Economic Justice.