Anne Price

Anne Price is a Fellow at the Roosevelt Institute. Price has spent over 20 years working in the public sector on issues including child welfare, hunger, welfare reform, workforce development, community development, and higher education. Price possesses a deep understanding of the relationship between data analysis, program development, and public policy, enabling her to effectively communicate complex social issues, data findings, and programmatic trends across a wide range of disciplines and perspectives.

Anne holds a BA in Economics from Hampton University and a Master’s Degree in Urban Affairs and Public Policy from the Milano School of Management and Urban Policy in New York City.



Anne Price in the News

Build Black Women's Wealth, Heal America, Inkstick

Millions of Americans are receiving relief payments this week, but who is being left out?, PBS News Hour

Why Black Businesses and Homeownership Won’t Close the Wealth GapCityLab

Inequality is a defining American issue, and perhaps no measure more accurately exemplifies the failures and injustices of historic and current-day economic decisions than the “racial wealth gap.” In the current political moment—when bold ideas to rebalance economic and political power, especially by race, are central to public debate—we have the opportunity to reevaluate how

Three years ago, I worked with Roosevelt Fellows and economists Darrick Hamilton and Sandy Darity to demonstrate how intergenerational transfers are central components of wealth building and integral to the persistence of racial wealth inequality. Using the metaphor Umbrellas Don’t Make it Rain, we attempted to flip the script on the traditional narrative that education and income alone are the key