Visiting Fellow Will Straw talks about a program at the Institute for Public Policy Research, a CAP partner, that is studying globalization and how developed countries such as the United States should respond to its effects, such as improved living standards.
CAP Fellow Will Straw, who is also at the Institute of Public Policy Research, describes ippr’s new project that address how globalization can work for all.
The Obama campaign combined a political strategy that focused on a singular narrative and open organizational structure with modern tools to maximize fundraising and voter mobilization.
President Obama and other G20 leaders shouldn’t ignore climate change, sustainable security, and preventing protectionism at this week's summit, write Sabina Dewan and Will Straw.
Report Report from Will Straw, Matt Browne, Sabina Dewan, and Nina Hachigian outlines how to strengthen the group of 20 to tackle key global crises.
Graphic from Will Straw and Julie Baewer shows most of the recovery funds will be spent by fiscal year 2011.
The $787 billion Recovery and Reinvestment Act is neither too big nor too small, too fast or too slow, observe Will Straw and Michael Ettlinger. In fact, it’s just right.
Interactive Will Straw shows state-by-state funding allocations from the final House-Senate Recovery and Reinvestment Act compromise in this interactive map.
Will Straw provides state-by-state analysis that shows that the Senate recovery bill would create fewer jobs than the House bill.
The Senate compromise legislation will create fewer jobs in every state. This chart shows what the changes will mean state by state.
The House Recovery and Reinvestment Act will create more jobs than the Senate compromise, writes Will Straw.
Conservatives belittle a massive job-creating stimulus package now before Congress so that businesses can gain more tax breaks, observes Will Straw, but their talking points are nonsense.
An updated interactive map shows how G20 countries have responded to the financial crisis—and how the U.S. is falling behind.
Interactive About two-thirds of the recovery packages under consideration by the House and Senate will be spent by state governments. Here's how.