FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE: May 1, 2019 CONTACT: Ariela Weinberger, aweinberger@rooseveltinstitute.org For the Many, not the Few: Building an Inclusive Economy in the Age of Free Markets New Roosevelt issue brief argues that America’s markets-first approach is failing and it is time for the government to provide essential goods and services in direct competition with private

Despite individual policies polling better than conservative proposals—on health care, education, and taxes, for example—the public has yet to fully comprehend what progressives actually stand for. Progressive policymakers need a worldview that connects laundry lists of policy solutions to people’s daily lives, and a new issue brief by our colleagues offers just that. In “Increasing

The US needs an economy that is grounded in justice and morality, where everyone, free of undue resource constraints, can prosper. To achieve this, citizens ought to have universal access to economic rights, such as the right to employment, medical and health care, high-quality education, and sound banking and financial services. Currently, our system provides

FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE: April 10, 2019 CONTACT: Ariela Weinberger, aweinberger@rooseveltinstitute.org A New 21st Century Policy Agenda: Roosevelt Report Proposes Changing the Balance of Power in the Economy At Washington DC launch event, Roosevelt experts presented a new approach to policymaking, with a keynote from former Georgia House Minority Leader Stacey Abrams WASHINGTON, DC — Today,

FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE: April 10, 2019 CONTACT: Ariela Weinberger, aweinberger@rooseveltinstitute.org Roosevelt Institute Releases New Policy Report on Tackling 21st Century Economic Challenges New report offers bold approach to policymaking: curbing concentrated power and reclaiming public power in our economy and political system NEW YORK, NY — Today, the Roosevelt Institute, a New York-based think tank

America’s political landscape and economic thinking are shifting. The 2016 election—and the rise of powerful movements over the past decade—has shown us that Americans are calling for change. They want a diagnosis of our economy to help make sense of what’s gone wrong and to suggest ways to make things better. In New Rules for

From unaffordable housing, to lack of access to higher education and health care, to extreme income and wealth inequality, to the existential crisis of climate change, the US faces many urgent problems that call for a substantially expanded, more active public sector. The question, however, is always: How do we pay for it? In “Fiscal

Voters across the political spectrum are calling for an explanation of why the American economy and our democracy are working for so few.  On April 10, join Roosevelt Institute and friends for an invite-only discussion. The Roosevelt Institute will share bold new work that answers key questions in today’s public debates and offers an economic

Corporate profits are at record highs and unemployment is below 5 percent, yet 40 percent of Americans say that they would not be able to meet a $400 emergency. For too long we’ve been guided by the 50-year-old myth that fewer regulations and lower taxes on corporations and the wealthy will lead to economic growth

Companies today are not working the way that most Americans, policymakers, or the media think that they do. To fight inequality, we need to rewrite the laws that guide corporations. We must first, however, change the way that people understand the role of the American firm in our economy and explore how we can deploy