FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE: August 14, 2018 CONTACT: Mariam Ahmed, mariam.ahmed@berlinrosen.com   NEW REPORT: U.S. ECONOMY NEEDS A PUBLIC OPTION FOR FINANCE Leading Progressive Think Tank Argues a Public Banking Option Necessary to Meet the Needs of Households and Communities, Improve Entire Sector   NEW YORK, NY – In a new report, the Roosevelt Institute calls

Banks today are increasingly consolidating branch locations, while also moving away from low-cost financial services to high-profit activities, leaving marginalized Americans underserved and left behind in today’s economy. Without access to basic banking services, such as checking and savings accounts or small loans, consumers are vulnerable
to a host of financial abuses. To foster a more

FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE: April 18, 2018 CONTACT: Alexander Tucciarone, atucciarone@rooseveltinstitute.org, 516-263-9775   NEW ROOSEVELT NETWORK REPORT: MICHIGAN STATE UNIVERSITY OFFICIALS ENGAGING IN EGREGIOUS FINANCIAL MISMANAGEMENT Student-Led Report Examines Financial Misjudgments and Points to Outsized Role of Financial Actors at Universities, in Broader Economy   EAST LANSING, MI – The Roosevelt Network today released a new

The Financialization of Higher Education at Michigan State University is the latest report from Roosevelt’s Financialization of Higher Education project. To learn more about the project, click here. America’s higher educational institutions today are a far cry from the promise progressives have envisioned for higher education. Successful public higher educational institutions have, rightly so, been defined as

10 Ideas 2018: Report

Roosevelters all across the country are rising to the challenges of today and building their own rulebook, so that government can be reflective of and responsive to the people it’s meant to serve. Our current political and social reality is profoundly different than ones that existed in previous iterations of this journal, but despite that,

Today, the power of corporations is vastly limiting our ability to access key public goods like water, healthcare, education, internet, and transport.  Such corporate power has ensured that the public goods we need most are neither equitable nor accessible. Equally, we are unable to hold such private actors- from charter schools to private prison companies