Dr. Deis is the Ennis & Virginia Joslin Endowed Chair in Accounting and Texas A&M University System Board of Regents Professor. He is on the faculty in the Department of Accounting, Finance & Business Law at Texas A&M University-Corpus Christi. Prior to that, he was Ernst & Young Professor at Louisiana State University and Joseph A. Silvoso Distinguished Director of Accounting at the University of Missouri – Columbia. He is a member of the American Institute of Certified Public Accountants (AICPA), Texas Society of Certified Public Accountants, Association of Certified Fraud Examiners, the American Accounting Association (AAA), and its Government and Nonprofit (GNP), Auditing, and Forensic sections. He is a past-president of the GNP Section of AAA and was a member of AICPA's Government Performance Accountability Committee. He teaches and does research in the fields of government and nonprofit accounting, auditing, performance measurement, and fraud examination. He co-authored a 2012 study for the Financial Accounting Foundation on user needs related to reporting by governments and accounting standard setting. For several years he was a reviewer for the Government Finance Officers Association's Certificate of Achievement for Excellence in Financial Reporting program and was a technical advisor to the AICPA on government and nonprofit questions in the CPA Exam. He is author and lecturer on government and nonprofit content in the Wiley CPAexcel CPA Exam Review Course.
Ph.D., Accounting, Texas A&M University (1988)
M.B.A., Accounting, Texas A&M University – Corpus Christi (1977)
B.A., Liberal Arts, Texas A&M University – Corpus Christi (1975)
Bloomberg Tax Management Portfolios
Bloomberg Tax & Accounting Portfolio 5203-2nd, Accounting for Mergers and Acquisitions of Not-for-Profit Entities, provides a comprehensive discussion of the accounting and reporting requirements of U.S. Generally Accepted Accounting Principles (GAAP) for mergers and acquisitions of most nongovernmental not-for-profit entities.
This Portfolio provides an understanding of the similarities and differences between for-profit and governmental accounting, and perspective on the development of these fundamentals.