Dr. Mel F. Zuberi
Title: Assistant Professor
Office: Salerno 235
Phone: (585) 385-7267
Education: Ph.D., University of North Texas
M.B.A., Vanderbilt University
B.S., The Engineering Council, London, and IRIMEE, Jamalpur, India
Dr. Mel F. Zuberi is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Management and Marketing. He teaches Internet Marketing, Business to Business Marketing, and Marketing Principles at the School of Business. A cornerstone of his teaching style is team projects and experiential exercises where his students apply their knowledge to real world business scenarios.
Dr. Zuberi’s research interests include marketing theory and critical impact, scientometrics, business-to-business marketing, 21st century marketing channels: distribution and supply chain management, corporate social responsibility and collaborative consumption, internet marketing and consumers’ privacy, and sustainability. He loves mentoring and is currently on a doctoral dissertation committee for the Executive Leadership Program at St. John Fisher College. He serves on the College Hybrid/Online Advisory Board Committee and is the Faculty Assembly Delegate for the Department of Management and Marketing.
Before starting graduate school, Dr. Zuberi worked as director of one of the world’s largest logistics and transportation organizations, managing projects for clients such as The Asian Development Bank and General Motors. He has professional experience in project management, process improvement, supply and distribution, intermodal transport, facility planning and augmentation, quality systems, and customer satisfaction.
Professor Zuberi earned an M.B.A. from Vanderbilt University and a Doctorate of Philosophy in Business Management from University of North Texas. He is a lifetime member of Beta Gamma Sigma and Mu Kappa Tau. He carries his knowledge and expertise from his years in industry into the classroom, incorporating these into his teaching philosophy, which he describes as, "fostering student success through student engagement and interaction."