Kam is a Managing Director with more than two decades of experience in consulting with Private Equity and Fortune 500 companies. His specific areas of focus include leading complex cross-functional business and digital transformation, growth initiatives, EBITDA optimization, global business services setup, intelligent automation, and M&A Integration.
Prior to Accordion, Kam was a Partner/Principal in the Consulting practice of EY. He played various roles in growing EY’s Consulting business from near start to a multi-billion-dollar practice in ~15 years. In this role, Kam led US Consulting Solutions for Lead-to-Cash end-to-end transformation and SG&A Optimization. Additionally, Kam played various leadership roles in buildout of Agile Finance Transformation practice, managing operations, business development, opening new accounts, building trusted client relationships, developing high performing teams, liaising with vendors, and integrating capabilities across practices.
Before EY, Kam spent six years with Capgemini, helping clients drive Front Office Transformations including Sales Effectiveness, Customer Experience Transformation and CRM implementation.
Kam has a consistent track of value creation by designing and delivering fit-for-purpose programs – starting from fast paced improvements to large-scale multi-year transformations that involve 10-15 workstreams. Example benefits include 2x growth 3 years, $150s M/year cost reduction, >$300M/year synergy realization, 20% sales productivity, 10-20% working capital improvement, margin improvement etc.
Kam has worked internationally in America, EMEA and APAC. He has experience across multiple industries including, private equity, technology, industrial and consumer products, professional services, financial services and healthcare.
Kam is a member of National Association of Corporate Directors (NACD). He holds a Masters of Science in Engineering with Minor in MIS from Texas Tech University (4.0 GPA). He also completed a certificate program in Alternative Investing from Harvard Business School.
“It is very simple to be happy, but it is very difficult to be simple.”