Issue Brief John Griffith, Jasmin Jones, and Sophia Kerby discuss how the "Occupy Our Homes" movement relates to communities of color.
Issue Brief FHA’s immediate financial future is inextricably linked to the health of the housing sector—and the economy as a whole—in the coming years, write Sarah Rosen Wartell and John Griffith.
There’s no evidence the private sector is ready to fill gaps in the mortgage market as claimed by some conservatives, write Mark Willis, Janneke Ratcliffe, and John Griffith.
Issue Brief David Abromowitz and John Griffith explain why ramping up the pace of rehab-to-rent would benefit the economy.
The Center for American Progress presents a way to help our housing markets and American taxpayers through a “rehab-to-rent” program on foreclosed homes.
Renting out government-owned foreclosed properties will create jobs, generate revenue, and expand affordable housing, argue David Min, Jordan Eizenga, and John Griffith.
John Griffith and Jitinder Kohli call on Congress and the White House to jointly support a comprehensive, results-oriented review of the federal budget.
This is the latest in a weekly series of talking points from CAP’s Doing What Works team showing how we can make smart budget cuts and targeted investments that boost government efficiency—not gut essential services.
This is the latest in a weekly series from CAP's Doing What Works team showing how we can make smart budget cuts that boost government efficiency, not gut essential services.
The latest in a weekly series of talking points from CAP’s Doing What Works team shows how we can make smart budget cuts that boost government efficiency.
As government programs face greater scrutiny, the new GPRA framework could put more officials in the accountability hot seat. But it's also an opportunity for agencies to restore the public's trust in government, writes John Griffith.
William Eggers, John Griffith, and Jitinder Kohli explain how to design new successful government programs.
Congress should use the new GAO report to help identify areas of the federal budget that are ripe for cutting, write Donna Cooper and John Griffith.
Without a serious evaluation of program effectiveness, politics tend to dictate important budget decisions, and arguments over stakeholder interests and political palatability drown out important questions of real-world impact.
The Obama administration should adopt the “Reviewing What Works” process for evaluating program effectiveness, write Jitinder Kohli and John Griffith.