Todd Haugh is an Assistant Professor of Business Law and Ethics at Indiana University’s Kelley School of Business. His scholarship focuses on white collar and corporate crime, business and behavioral ethics, and federal sentencing policy, exploring the decision-making processes of the players most central to the commission and adjudication of economic crime and unethical business conduct. His work has appeared in top law and business journals, including the Northwestern University Law Review, Notre Dame Law Review, Vanderbilt Law Review, and the MIT-Sloan Management Review. Prof. Haugh’s expertise relating to the burgeoning field of behavioral compliance has led to frequent speaking and consulting engagements with major U.S. companies and ethics organizations. He is also regularly quoted in national news publications such as the New York Times, Wall Street Journal, Bloomberg News, and USA Today, as well as various legal, business, and popular blogs.
A graduate of the University of Illinois College of Law and Brown University, Prof. Haugh has extensive professional experience as a white collar criminal defense attorney, a federal law clerk, and a member of the general counsel’s office of the United States Sentencing Commission. In 2011, he was chosen as one of four Supreme Court Fellows of the Supreme Court of the United States to study the administrative machinery of the federal judiciary.
Prior to joining the Kelley School, where he teaches courses on business ethics, white collar crime, and critical thinking, Prof. Haugh taught criminal procedure and advanced legal writing and advocacy at DePaul University College of Law and Chicago-Kent College of Law. He is a recipient of numerous teaching awards, including a Trustees Teaching Award and multiple Innovative Teaching Awards, and a Jesse Fine Fellowship from the Poynter Center for the Study of Ethics and American Institutions, to which he now serves as a board member. In both his scholarship and teaching, Prof. Haugh takes a unique look at how ethics, law, business, and psychology interact in today’s complex world.