Michael Linden

Michael Linden is the executive director of the Groundwork Collaborative and a fellow at the Roosevelt Institute.

Linden was the inaugural managing director of policy and research at the Hub Project. Prior to joining the Hub Project, he was a senior policy adviser to Senator Patty Murray on the Budget Committee and then on the Health, Education, Labor, and Pensions Committee. Before serving on Senator Murray’s team, Linden was the managing director for economic policy at the Center for American Progress.

Michael earned his master’s degree in public policy from the Goldman School of Public Policy at the University of California, Berkeley, and his bachelor’s from Brown University. He lives in Washington, DC, with his wife and three children.


Michael Linden in the News

Giving all US adults cash could help stop a depressionCNN

Americans hit by economic shocks as confusion, stumbles undermine Trump’s stimulus effort, The Washington Post

If you want to understand the Trump administration's priorities during the pandemic, look at its 2021 budget — it values corporations and the wealthy at every turn, Business Insider

Last week, Senator Kamala Harris (D-CA) introduced a sweeping, bold economic policy idea: the LIFT the Middle Class Act. The LIFT (Livable Incomes for Families) Act would essentially be a dramatic expansion of the Earned Income Tax Credit (EITC), making it much larger and available to many more Americans. A few days later, the conservative

The federal tax code is one of the most powerful tools of economic policymaking, housing critical rules that govern our economy. As such, it is also home to a set of hidden racial rules that, through intention or neglect, provide opportunities to some communities and create barriers for others. The Tax Cuts and Jobs Act,

The enormous tax legislation currently moving through the Senate at breakneck speed has already been analyzed by several official and nonpartisan experts and every single analysis has shown the same thing: the biggest tax cuts go to the wealthy and corporations, and many middle-income and lower-income families would pay more in taxes than they do

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