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Conference 2018

October 9-12, 2018

J. D. Mosley-Matchett

Associate Professor
University College of the Cayman Islands

Dr. Mosley-Matchett joined the University College of the Cayman Islands faculty in August 2009, but she is a seasoned educator with ten years of successful teaching experience at both the graduate and undergraduate levels.

Her educational credentials include an MBA (December 1986) and a PhD in Business Administration (May 1997) from the University of Texas at Arlington; a Juris Doctor (law degree) from Southern Methodist University in Dallas, Texas (August 1984); and a Bachelor of Science in Electrical Engineering Technology from Old Dominion University in Norfolk, Virginia (May 1980).

As a professor at the University of Texas at Arlington, Dr. Mosley-Matchett taught the following classes in the College of Business Administration and the School of Fine Arts:

  • Principles of marketing
  • Buyer behavior
  • Marketing policy
  • Electronic commerce
  • Communication law
  • Public relations
  • Advertising management
  • Marketing research
  • Internet marketing strategy
  • Business communication skills
  • News reporting

Locally, she has served as the Managing Director of a Caymanian company called Words & Images and as the Marketing Executive for the Cayman Islands Tourism Attraction Board. In the U.S., she was the President of Sterling Impression, Inc. for more than 20 years. Her numerous clients have included the Cayman Islands Portfolio of the Civil Service, the Caymanian Bar Association, IBM, Texas Instruments, and J.C. Penney.


(B5): Digital Domestic Violence
10 October 2018 01:00 PM–02:00 PM

Digital Domestic Violence "Smart" devices are flooding the markets. They have moved into our homes and now their names are almost as familiar to us as any family member's: Alexa, Cortana, Siri, Bixby... But these household helpers that were designed to make our lives easier and more fulfilling, are increasingly being identified as weapons for domestic abuse and violence. This talk will examine the newest ways in which very ancient crimes are playing out behind closed doors.