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The Brookings Institution’s Congressional Testimony Disclosure

As a think tank committed to independent research, the Brookings Institution does not take organizational positions on any issues. When testifying, Brookings scholars, in accordance with Brookings’s policies, are required to inform Congress or similar bodies, that the views expressed are their personal opinions and do not reflect the views of the Institution, other Brookings scholars, officers or trustees.

In compliance with United States House of Representatives rules, Brookings has prepared the following list that identifies the sources of contributions, grants, contracts, and in-kind donations received (“Brookings Contributions”), including “Federal grants or contracts” as well as “contracts or payments originating with a foreign government . . . .” U.S. House of Representatives Rule XI, Clause 2(g). A portion of these Brookings Contributions may be related to the subject matter of Congressional hearings at which Brookings scholars testify.

Brookings funders are categorized according to their contribution ranges for each fiscal year (July 1 to June 30). Brookings will update this list following its second and fourth fiscal quarters (ending December 31 and June 30, respectively). Please note that some of the Brookings Contributions included in the list may be have been made as part of ongoing relationships with funders. Any subsequent payments from ongoing Brookings Contributions will be included in future updates of the list.

Brookings strives for completeness and accuracy in this list; any omissions or errors are unintentional.

The Brookings Institution’s Contributors Fiscal Year 2021

The Brookings Institution’s 2020 Annual Report (which includes cash, contracts, and in-kind contributions received by Brookings)

The Brookings Institution’s 2019 Annual Report (which includes cash, contracts, and in-kind contributions received by Brookings)

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