Dominic J. Perri has provided strategic planning, leadership development, and facilitation to over 100 organizations in more than 25 dioceses throughout the U.S. Dominic has worked with over 2000 priests across the country and serves as a consultant to the United States Conference of Catholic Bishops Committee on Communications, assisting with planning, research and facilitation.
Dominic serves the Program Manager for Catholic Leadership 360 and as faculty for the Hay Leadership Project at the School of Public Service at DePaul University and on the board of directors of the Organization Development Network of Chicago. He is also a dynamic presenter who has created and delivered leadership training programs across the U.S. He addresses topics including: managing people of different generations in the workplace, using social media to improve performance and increasing collaboration and teamwork. He has presented at numerous national conferences and his articles have appeared in numerous publications, including U.S. Catholic and Human Development.
Dominic also has extensive experience in the field of survey research, developing and analyzing surveys and focus groups at two university research centers. He has worked as a researcher at both the Survey Research Center at the University of Maryland-College Park and the Center for Applied Research in the Apostolate (CARA) at Georgetown University.
Dominic holds a B.S. in Physics from The Catholic University of America, with minors in both religion and philosophy. He also has an M.A. in Sociology and an M.A. in Economics from the University of Maryland, College Park. He is a certified Covey 7 Habits Trainer, and trained in DiSC® Profile, Neurolinguistic Programming and numerous other leadership programs.
Dominic lives with his wife Patricia and their two daughters in Elmhurst, IL.
About Leadership Roundtable
Leadership Roundtable promotes best practices and accountability in the management, finances, communications, and human resources development of the Catholic Church in the U.S., including greater incorporation of the expertise of the laity.