Jay W. Richards
Jay W. Richards, Ph.D., O.P., Curriculum Head for the Tucson Initiative firstname.lastname@example.org
Jay W. Richards, Ph.D., O.P., is a Research Assistant Professor in the Busch School of Business at The Catholic University of America, and Curriculum Head for Catholic University's Tucson Initiative.
Dr. Richards is author or editor of more than a dozen books including the New York Times bestsellers Infiltrated (2013) and Indivisible (2012), and Money, Greed, and God
, winner of a 2010 Templeton Enterprise Award. His newest books are The Human Advantage: The Future of American Work in the Age of Smart Machines
and Eat, Fast, Feast: Heal Your Body While Feeding Your Soul
He is also creator and executive producer of several documentaries, including three that have appeared widely on PBS.
Richards’ articles and essays have been published in The Harvard Business Review, Wall Street Journal, Barron’s, Washington Post, Forbes, Fox News, National Review Online, The Hill, Investor’s Business Daily, Washington Times, The Philadelphia Inquirer, The Huffington Post, The Federalist, The American Spectator, The Daily Caller, and many other publications.
Dr. Richards’ work has been covered widely in publications such as The New York Times (front page news, science news, and editorial), The Washington Post (news and editorial), The Wall Street Journal, The Washington Times, Nature, Science, Astronomy, Physics Today, The Chronicle of Higher Education, and Congressional Quarterly Researcher, and American Spectator.
An experienced public speaker, Dr. Richards has appeared on hundreds of radio and television programs, including Larry King Live (CNN), CBS Nightly News, MSNBC, Huckabee, Dayside, Fox and Friends, Studio B with Shepard Smith (Fox News), Glenn Beck TV, PBS, CBN, TBN, and is a regular guest on EWTN.
Richards has lectured at many of academic conferences nationally and internationally as diverse as the Western Economic Association and the Evangelical Theological Society; on scores of college and university campuses; at think tanks, including the American Enterprise Institute and the Heritage Foundation; at numerous policy and culture conferences, such as South by Southwest; and on several occasions to members of the U.S. Congress and U.S. congressional staff. In January 2008, his debate with the late Christopher Hitchens at Stanford University, moderated by actor Ben Stein, was simultaneously broadcast live to several hundred North American churches.