Associate Professor, DeVry University and Keller Graduate School of Management

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Alex Hosch

Associate Professor, DeVry University and Keller Graduate School of Management


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Alex Hosch has been teaching for the University since 2009 and he is also a Keller Graduate School of Management alumnus. He worked in the financial services, legal practice management, and software development industries for more than 25 years, and has successfully managed information technology, information systems, product development, and operational projects for various corporations and institutions. Alex’s career includes serving as Chief Risk Officer, Chief Technology Officer, and as a Senior Vice President for a San Diego-based financial institution where he managed Enterprise Risk, Compliance, Information Technology (IT), and Information Security.

With an extensive background in enterprise risk management and project management, Alex is adept at procurement and financial supply chain management, and has utilized his supply chain expertise to ideate, innovate, and impact in the areas of procurement of information technology and information systems services and business information systems. Additionally, Alex’s insight and perspective in supply chain management have provided a wide range of opportunities to train, consult, and lead on behalf of corporate and nonprofit entities.

Alex holds a doctorate degree in Information Systems Management from Walden University, Master of Business Administration with a concentration in Information Technology, and Master in Project Management from Keller Graduate School of Management, San Diego. Alex is also certified as a Project Management Professional (PMP) by the Project Management Institute (PMI).

Featured Content

Digital Transformation: 3 Key Areas Where Supply Chain Leaders Should Focus

By Doug Ackley and Alex Hosch

Supply chain digital transformation is no doubt an imperative to help supply chains run more smoothly while providing actionable intel. Ambitious, yes, but that belief isn’t necessarily overstated. The digitization of the supply chain is critically important and long overdue in many sectors, particularly given the vast changes we’ve experienced over the past couple of years.

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