REUTERS/Kevin Lamarque - The U.S. Capitol is seen at night in Washington September 30, 2013.
November 4, 2015, Nick Marchio and Alan Berube
November 20, 2015, Daniel L. Byman, Mark Muro and Fred Dews
November 20, 2015, Natalie Holmes and Alan Berube
November 19, 2015, Mark Muro
November 18, 2015, Joseph Kane and Adie Tomer
November 18, 2015, William A. Galston and Robert Puentes
November 17, 2015, Jonathan Rothwell
November 16, 2015, Joseph Kane and Robert Puentes
November 16, 2015, Joseph Parilla, Jesus Leal Trujillo, Nick Marchio and Catharine Kho
November 4, 2015, Blair Levin
November 3, 2015, Bruce Katz
November 3, 2015, Amy Liu
November 2, 2015, Scott W. Allard
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Vice President and Director, Metropolitan Policy Program
The Adeline M. and Alfred I. Johnson Chair in Urban and Metropolitan Policy
Co-Director and Senior Fellow, Metropolitan Policy Program
Senior Fellow and Deputy Director, Metropolitan Policy Program
Senior Fellow and Policy Director, Metropolitan Policy Program
Senior Fellow, Metropolitan Policy Program
William H. Frey
A bi-weekly newsletter providing data and outlining solutions for metropolitan areas from the Metropolitan Policy Program at Brookings.
By 2044, people of color will account for a majority of the U.S. population. In this Brookings Essay, Jennifer Bradley examines efforts in U.S. metropolitan areas to prepare a more diverse workforce, with a particular focus on Minneapolis-St. Paul.
Metropolitan Policy Program experts discuss and analyze topics key to metropolitan vibrancy and competitiveness.
Commentary and updates from the book’s authors as they travel across metropolitan America to discuss suburban poverty.
#EITC has become one of the nation’s most effective tools for lifting low-income workers and their families above the poverty line.
The #EITC is more important than ever w/ the rise of suburban poverty https://t.co/uHghLbdlZa @berubea1 @NatalieHolmes3
Highly educated households spend much more on the local economy than their less educated peers. https://t.co/fOpFdR6eSD
Some changes to the #EITC could make it more effective for local economies.
@berubea1 & @NatalieHolmes3 explain: https://t.co/uHghLbdlZa
A bachelor’s degree holder contributes $278,000 more to local economies than a high school graduate.
Understanding how education boosts the level of local economic activity https://t.co/fOpFdR6eSD
How #Stockholm compares to its peer cities
How much GDP growth in local economies can be attributed to education?
@jtrothwell discusses: https://t.co/fOpFdR6eSD
#Solar and #wind deployment in California, Texas, and Germany
https://t.co/pgpTcpHDaL @StanfordSTC @dan_reicher @MarkMuro1
#EITC dollars support local economies (not just low-income families) https://t.co/uHghLbdlZa
College quality has major implications for how much higher ed boosts economic activity, says @jtrothwell https://t.co/fOpFdR6eSD
To maximize the #EITC’s role as a local economic stabilizer, consider periodic payment options.
Poverty is growing faster in suburbs than in cities https://t.co/uHghLbdlZa @berubea1 @NatalieHolmes3
Income remains a barrier to broadband Internet subscription
https://t.co/U8M4deKGWa @AdieTomer @jwkane1 https://t.co/oUkM8lSEqx
"When it comes to renewables, we think of [California, Texas & Germany] as distinct & highly intriguing 'countries'" https://t.co/pgpTcpHDaL
Broadband Internet adoption rates are up across the board but there is a huge access gap https://t.co/U8M4deKGWa https://t.co/4pXgP5c3gI
Book event on Nov 23: @ekneebone will be at @SaintAnselm discussing her book "Confronting Suburban Poverty" https://t.co/ACCbQLsYZ8
42% of alumni from 4-yr colleges remain in the area of their college after attending https://t.co/fOpFdRnQhd
68% of alumni from 2-yr colleges remain in the area of their college after attending https://t.co/fOpFdR6eSD
In 2013 alone, @ekneebone & @NatalieHolmes3 estimate the #EITC lifted 6.2 million people, including 3.1 million children, out of poverty
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