T. Gregory (Greg) Dewey, Ph.D., became the ninth president of Albany College of Pharmacy and Health Sciences on July 1, 2014. Since joining the College, Dr. Dewey has helped introduce a number of initiatives related to the expansion and growth of the school.
He has worked closely with members of the ACPHS community on the development and refinement of the Strategic Agenda which outlines five objectives key to the College's future growth.
In 2015, the College launched the Beyond Practice Ready campaign, a fundraising initiative designed to provide students with the resources, knowledge, and skills required for a rapidly evolving workplace. The core component of the Campaign is the opening of two student operated pharmacies - one in Schenectady and one in Albany. These represent the only student operated pharmacies in New York State.
President Dewey has been active in forging relationships with thought leaders from the science and health care industries, forming the President's Advisory Council shortly after his arrival at ACPHS. This group of executives from the corporate, academic, and not-for-profit sectors meets twice a year to offer insights into how the College can best align itself with the long term needs of businesses and organizations.
Dr. Dewey has also played a key role in expanding the College's Board of Trustees, which added nine new members in his first two years as president.
- Postdoctoral Fellow, Cornell University (advisor Gordon G. Hammes, Chemistry)
- Ph.D., University of Rochester (advisor Douglas H. Turner, Chemistry)
- M.Sc., University of Rochester (Chemistry)
- B.Sc., Carnegie-Mellon University (Chemistry)
SUMMARY OF PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE
University of La Verne
- Provost, 2009-2014
Keck Graduate Institute of Applied Life Sciences
- Visiting Professor, California Institute of Technology (sabbatical), 2009
- Senior Vice President for Academic Affairs and Dean of Faculty, 2006-2008
- Vice President for Academic Affairs and Dean of Faculty, 2004-2006
- Dean of Faculty, 2000-2002
- Robert E. Finnigan Professor (endowed chair), 2001-2009
- Director of Research, 2001-2002
- Professor of Applied Life Sciences, 1999-2009
University of Denver
- Chair, Department of Chemistry, 1995-1999
- Visiting Professor, Silesian Technical University, Gliwice, Poland, 1998
- Acting Chair, Department of Chemistry, 1993-1994
- Professor of Chemistry, 1992-1999
- NIH Senior Fellow, Duke University, 1988
- Associate Professor of Chemistry, 1987-1992
- Assistant Professor of Chemistry, 1981-1987
- Postdoctoral Fellow, Department of Chemistry, 1979-1981
- Laboratory Technician, Department of Chemistry, 1970-1974
HONORS AND AWARDS
- Invited Participant “National Academies Keck Futures Initiative in Synthetic Biology", 2009
- Plenary Faculty, School of Information Science, Claremont Graduate University, 2002-present
- Robert Finnegan Professor of Applied Life Sciences, 2001-present
- American Physical Society Fellow, Division of Biological Physics, 1999
- National Institute of Health Senior Fellow, Duke University, 1988
- University of Denver, Division of Natural Science Research Award, 1988
- Eli Lilly Life Sciences Grantee, 1983
- National Institutes of Health Postdoctoral Fellow, 1979
- National Institutes of Health Cellular and Molecular Biology Traineeship, 1977
- University of Rochester, Sherman Clarke Fellow, 1978
- Research Corporation, “Chemiosmotic Energy Transduction in Biological Systems”, 10/81, $19,600.
- NSF Biophysics, “Modulation Relaxation Kinetics of Proton Pumping by Bacteriorhodopsin”, 3/84-3/87, $99,000.
- Eli Lilly Life Sciences Grant, “Life Sciences Award”, 1/85-12/86, $13,600.
- NIH General Medical, “Probing Membrane Protein Dynamics with Energy Transfer”, 7/86-6/90, $182,102.
- NSF Biophysics, “Relaxation Kinetics of Ion Transport Across Biomembranes”, 7/87-6/90, $192,000.
- NIH Senior Fellowship, “Modified Probe Mutagenesis of the 2-Adrenergic Receptor”, 9/88-8/89, $30,000.
- NSF Biophysics, “Conformational Dynamics of Bacteriorhodopsin and Rhodopsin”, 7/90-6/94, $241,000.
- ACS-PRF, “Monitoring Polymer Collapse by Fluorescence Energy Transfer”, 1/93-12/94, $50,000.
- Research Corporation, "Partners in Science", 2/93-2/95, $14,000.
- Colorado Heart Association, “Role of Palmitoylation in Signal Transduction”, 7/93-6/94, $22,000.
- NIH-AREA, “Fractal Aspects of Protein Structure and Dynamics”, 7/94-6/97, $108,000.
- TAPPI Foundation, “Reaction Dynamics in Paper”, 1/1/97-12/30/97, $38,808.
- NIH-AREA, “ Information Complexity of Protein Folding”, 7/97-6/01, $108,850.
- NRC Cobase, “Visiting Scholar from Eastern Europe”, (with Z. Grwyzna) 1/00-6/00, $2,000.
- Sloan Foundation, “Professional Masters Program in Computational Biology” (D. Galas, KGI, PI, Dewey, Co-PI), 1/00-1/01, $250,000.
- NIH General Medical, “Time Series Analysis of Expression Profiles” (Dewey, PI, M. Barbosa, KGI, Co-PI), 6/01-5/04, $750,000.
- NSF ITR, “Causes of Robustness and Vulnerability in Real-world Networks: Lessons from Molecular Biology” (A. Ray, KGI, PI, Dewey Co-PI), 9/01-9/04, $501,105.
- NIH Program Project Grant “Tools and Data Resources in Support of Functional Genomics (with Philip Bourne UCSD, PI, Dewey Project leader) 4/02-03/07, subproject total $678,000.
- NIH-NCI “A Model System for HIV Multi-Drug Therapy Design (Chen-Chen Kan, KGI, PI, Dewey Co-PI), 7/02-6/04, $259,686.
- NSF-ITR: A Twin-Framework to Analyze, Model and Design Robust, Complex Networks Using Biological and Computational Principles” (A. Ray, KGI, PI, Galas, KGI co-PI, Dewey, KGI co-PI), 09/01/02 – 08/30/04, $2,040,361
- NSF “Partnerships for Innovative Bioscience Entrepreneurs” (K. Scanlon, KGI, PI, Dewey, co-PI), 08/03 – 07/06, $600,000
- APRC Supplement, “Novel Oncogenes in Breast Cancer”, NIH, with Karmanos Cancer Center, Wayne State University (S. Ethier, PI), 09/05-09/07, $118,400.
- NSF “UBM – Institutional: Research Experiences at the Biology-Mathematics Interface (REBMI)” with Claremont University Consortium, (J. Milton, PI), 05/07-04/12, $429,878.
- NSF-Partners for Innovation (Dewey, PI, J. Osborne, co-PI), 08/09-07/12, $600,000
More than 90 scientific publications in peer-reviewed journals spanning fields of biochemistry, physical chemistry, biophysics and computational biology. Two edited books and one scholarly monograph entitled “Fractals in Molecular Biophysics", Oxford University Press (1997) that discusses the application of fractal geometry to problems is molecular biophysics.
Each newsletter is distributed to students, faculty, staff, alumni, and families of current students in addition to being posted on the ACPHS blog. A list of recent newsletters appears below; a complete archive of all newsletters may be accessed by clicking the last link in this section.
Below is a selection of recent articles, whitepapers, and speeches.