Paul Moxey is Visiting Professor in Corporate Governance at London South Bank University. He focuses on the overlap between culture, governance, business ethics and uncertainty and how all these affect performance. He is developing training and executive development material for seminars, workshops and e-learning. Good theory needs be applied in practice and he looks forward to working with people who want to improve their culture, governance and risk management to make their organisations more successful. This should generate sustainable gains in output, innovation, staff motivation, customer satisfaction and the bottom line.
Paul was Head of Corporate Governance and Risk Management at the Association of Chartered Certified Accountants (ACCA). He was responsible for ACCA’s policies on corporate governance and risk management, was a leading contributor to its responses to global developments in this area and participates in committees and projects on corporate governance and risk around the world. He spoke on corporate governance and risk at major conferences and other events in five continents and written numerous articles.
A qualified accountant and MBA, Paul held senior positions in industry including spending several years as company secretary and as group financial controller of a UK public company. Before joining ACCA, he was a consultant specialising in corporate governance in the UK National Health Service. The Department of Health commissioned him to write much of its corporate governance guidance to health authorities, NHS trusts and primary care trusts. He has also worked directly with a number of these organisations, helping them introduce effective governance and risk management.
Paul is a skilled facilitator and has led many workshops for teams, from board level downwards and across organisations, in the self-assessment of the effectiveness of their internal control systems. He is co-chairman of the Control and Risk Self-Assessment Forum, a network of practitioners specialising in facilitating workshops to identify and assess risk and also the effectiveness of internal control.