Moy joined TKE Lambda Chapter in 1976. He was awarded the Top Teke Award of the Lambda Chapter in 1977. In 1980, he was the Chapter Advisor of the Zeta Zeta Chapter. Moy has held several titles over the last few decades. From 1979-189, he was the Executive of Blue Cross & Blue Shield United of Wisconsin. From 1989-1993, he was the Director of the Office of Managed Care at the U.S. Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services. From 1993-2001, he was a Private Equity Consultant and Executive at several health care services companies. From 2001-2006, Moy was the Special Assistant to the President of the United States at The White House. From 2006-2011, he was the Director of the United States Mint. From 2011-2014, he was Director and officer of a NASDAQ traded company. Since 2014, he is a Director of multiple companies, author, and commentator. In 2003, he was awarded TKE Circle of Excellence and in 2005 he was TKEs Alumni of the Year, 2007 Grand Grammateus, 2009 Grand Epiprytanis, 2011 Grand Prytanis and 2017 Order of the Golden Eagle.
Moy was an Advisory Board Member for the School of Business and Economics at Seattle Pacific University. He was a Board of Director for Christianity Today International. He was a Board Member of the State of Wisconsin Board on HealthCare Information and Vice Chair of the State of Wisconsin Equal Rights Council.
Moy is currently a fellow of the Center for Presidential Transitions at The Partnership for Public Service, Board member of the Chinese-American World War II Veterans Congressional Gold Medal and Member of the National Council of C3 Leaders. He is also a Member of the Board of Regents of Trinity International University and Senior Policy Fellow at The American Conservative Union.
To Moy, TKE means better men for a better world. The main reason he joined TKE was because all the other fraternities wouldn’t even let him rush their Madison chapters because he wasn’t white, rich, or from a prestigious family. TKE welcomed Moy with open arms. His time at TKE gave him confidence, skills, experience and the relationships that have helped him become the man he is today.
Advice to undergraduates? In a country that seems increasingly more fragmented and uncivil, there is a greater need for men of personal worth and character to bring us together and heal our divisions. If we live out our values of love, charity, and esteem, we will make the world a better place. Be glad you are a Teke!