Archie Kleingartner

Recalled Emeritus Professor

Phone: (310) 206-1589

Fax: (310) 825-0218

archie.kleingartner@anderson.ucla.edu

Biography

Archie Kleingartner is the former Director of the Ziman Center for Real Estate, Professor Emeritus of Management and Policy Studies at UCLA, and Founding Dean of the UCLA School of Public Affairs. In addition, he is the Founder and Chairman of the Human Resources Round Table (HARRT), and directs the US-China Initiative at UCLA that seeks to establish a research institute of excellence for the study of U.S.-China economic and business relations.

Dr. Kleingartner joined the UCLA faculty in 1964. He served as Chairman and Associate Dean of the Anderson School between 1969-71. During 1975-83, he served as vice president of the nine-campus University of California System. During 1992-93, he served as elected chair of the UCLA Academic Senate.  From 1997-1999 he was the first chair of the UCLA Information Technology Board regarding policy and governance for IT at UCLA.

He is the creator and director of a series of web-based research projects entitled "Global Windows: Guide to Business Effectiveness" that provide guidance and informational content on how to do business successfully with/in Japan, China, and California (US). Since 1999, he has been Chairman of Global Window Partners, Inc., an Internet learning company. 

Dr. Kleingartner has written on international human resources management, worker productivity, employee relations, management of creative professionals, and multimedia education in professional development and higher education. His current research is focused on the economic and business interactions between the United States and China, and effective use of information technologies for training and education.

Education

Ph.D. Industrial Engineering, 1965, University of Wisconsin
M.S. Sociology, 1962, University of Oregon
B.A. Sociology, 1959, University of Minnesota

Interests

Arts, CEO Succession, China, Emerging Markets, Employee-Management Participation, State Government, Human Resource Management, Japan, Professional Worker Bargaining, Recruiting