The world’s largest trade body needs a leader committed to a fairer and more sustainable global economy.
America Needs Coronavirus Recovery Legislation to Meet the Magnitude of the Crisis at Hand
States and Local Governments Can Help Protect Workers and Small Businesses From the Economic Impacts of the Coronavirus
5 Infrastructure Principles for a Fiscal Stimulus Response to Coronavirus
Redefining Rural America
Unrigging the Economy Will Require Enforcing the Tax Laws
Evidence suggests that large digital service platforms with market power deserve much closer antitrust scrutiny.
Consumer protections should be strengthened—not rolled back—as part of the economic response to the coronavirus.
Without clear, consistent action from policymakers, people and businesses will not have enough confidence to return to their jobs and daily activities in the wake of COVID-19.
Employers and policymakers must take concrete steps to avoid replicating and perpetuating longstanding racial, gender, and ethnic biases in workplaces of the future to create equitable environments where women have the best chance of success.
Corporate and payroll tax cuts are exceptionally poor solutions to the crisis at hand.
Contrary to what is being pushed by the Trump administration, rushing to reopen the economy does not actually result in a return to economic normalcy for working-class Americans.
States and localities are facing severe budget shortfalls. In order to keep essential services—such as health care, education, transportation, and first responders—running uninterrupted, it is imperative that the federal government provide much-needed funding to states and localities.
As the Trump administration gears up to blame rising coronavirus cases on the protests for racial justice, Americans must recognize that patronizing newly reopened indoor businesses, such as bars and casinos, carries greater risk with less urgency and purpose.
Key steps must be taken to ensure that pandemic-response infrastructure investments create high-quality jobs for all working Americans.
Public disclosure of how emissions are financed and of other climate-related financial risks is essential to start mitigating a climate-driven financial shock.
As the U.S. Economy Recovers, National Service Can Keep Vulnerable Young Workers Engaged in the Workforce
Policymakers should expand national service as part of a broader jobs strategy to help young workers weather the recession caused by the coronavirus pandemic.
Implementing a more robust set of interventions in the workforce and employment ecosystem will help springboard individuals back to work immediately and improve the quality of jobs.
Policies for the COVID-19 reopening must simultaneously protect workers from economic insecurity and from the virus itself.
New data from the U.S. Census Bureau reveal stark inequities in the social, economic, and mental health effects of the COVID-19 pandemic.