News & Events
Check out Dr. Stephen Rose's review of The Rise And Fall of American Growth by Robert Gordon in Democracy.
Check out Dr. Stephen Rose's new article in Washington Monthly on Trump and the Revolt of the White Middle Class.
This week GWIPP's Hal Singer helped kickoff an exciting new blog at Forbes. Washington Bytes will provide expert commentary and discussion on technology and communication issues.
"Can All Students Succeed at Science and Tech High Schools?" That's the question behind this U.S. News report on Sharon Lynch's STEM research, a project that got its start as part of GWIPP's Shapiro Policy Research Scholar program.
How can state and local governments use tax revenue more efficiently? State and local governments each year prepare an annual financial report and while for the most part it would put Dorothy asleep faster than a romp through the poppy fields, there is one part of this report, the Management's discussion and analysis that should provide a good snapshot of the government's fiscal picture. >> Read More
Professor Clarence Stone of GWIPP and Professor Robert Stoker of the TractenbergSchool and Political Science Dept are to be featured speakers at a May 18 book event at the Woodrow Wilson International Center for Scholars. Stone and Stoker are co-authors of Urban Neighborhoods in a New Era, published by the University of Chicago Press (2015). Professor Harold Wolman, recently retired Director of GWIPP, is also a contributing author of the book. Duiscussants for the event are Blair Ruble, the Wilson Center Vice President for Programs, and Derek Hyra, Director of American University's Metroolitan Policy Center.
According to GWIPP Research Professor Steve Rose, "trade agreements aren't the principal factor to blame for the majority of U.S. job losses or the decline in earnings." Read more from Rose's article "The Truth About Trade and Job Losses" in the Washington Monthly.
GWIPP Research Professor Clarence Stone has released Urban Neighborhoods in a New Era, "an excellent collection of research essays on the changing fortunes of urban neighborhoods, and the approaches cities have developed to support them, over the last several decades.