Ken Stubbs

Ken Stubbs

Internet Consulting and Executive Committee Member at Afilias
Joined on January 19, 2006 – United States
Total Post Views: 7,183

About

Kenyon Stubbs has been involved in business consulting for over 25 years, his principle focus has been on the development of marketing strategies and operational & organizational structures for a multitude of businesses that have ranged in size from annual sales in excess of US$5 Billion to small entities with sales of less than $500K. Previously, Mr. Stubbs worked for KPMG and Ernst & Young specializing in accounting systems and operations management consulting with special emphasis on travel, retail, and real estate industries.

Mr. Stubbs has consulted on Internet business development strategies since 1994 for the development of both commercial as well as non-profit sites for companies as large as Hoechst-Celanese, Fortune Brands and Wilson Sporting Goods World-wide, as well as smaller multi-page commerce sites for small businesses.

Current Executive Committee Member at Afilias. He is also the former Chairman of the Executive Committee of the Internet Council of Registrars (CORE), a worldwide association of 86 Internet related companies of all sizes with representation in 23 countries and over 100 U.S. cities. Mr. Stubbs has testified before both the House Commerce as well as the House Judiciary Committees as an expert on Internet development and commerce.

Mr. Stubbs graduated from California State University at San Diego, with honors in business and is a Certified Public Accountant.

Featured Blogs

The Facts about Vertical Integration?

In a far less dramatic event, the ICANN Board will soon decide the question of vertical integration between domain name registries and registrars in the new Top-Level Domain (newTLD) round. But Adams' statement continues to ring true today and the question the ICANN Board must ask itself is: "what facts do we have before us to justify a change in policy." After 2+ years of intense community discussion on this topic, the answer is clearly -- very few. more