Progressive Policy Institute

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Progressive Policy Institute
Progressive Policy Institute Logo.jpg
AbbreviationPPI
Formation1989
TypePublic policy think tank
Location
President and CEO
Will Marshall
Websitewww.progressivepolicy.org

The Progressive Policy Institute (PPI) is a non-profit, 501(c)(3) organization that serves as a public policy think tank in the United States. The Democratic Leadership Council (DLC) founded it in 1989.[1] The Washington Post calls it "a centrist Democratic institution."[2]

Its current president is Will Marshall, who writes on foreign policy, defense, national service, globalization, trade policy, and cultural issues. Its chief economic strategist is Michael Mandel, who writes on innovation, growth, and regulatory policy. Several former leading government officials have held senior positions or affiliations with the organization, including William Galston, Austan Goolsbee, Elaine Kamarck, Bruce Reed, Andrew Rotherham, Robert J. Shapiro, Paul Weinstein, and Ed Gresser.[3][4][5][6]

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References[edit]

  1. ^ From, Al (December 3, 2013). "Recruiting Bill Clinton". The Atlantic. Retrieved March 3, 2019. We [the DLC] needed a political think tank with the capacity to develop politically potent, substantive ideas that our elected officials and political supporters could embrace. In January 1989, we created the Progressive Policy Institute (PPI).
  2. ^ Tankersley, Jim (March 15, 2016). "The new Democratic Party proposal to rival Bernie Sanders's socialism". Washington Post. Retrieved March 3, 2019. The Progressive Policy Institute is the latest centrist Democratic institution to try to counter that image.
  3. ^ Rampell, Catherine (11 November 2008). "Austan Goolsbee". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 4 December 2016.
  4. ^ "Paul Weinstein". Progressive Policy Institute. Retrieved 4 December 2016.
  5. ^ Rotherham, Andrew J. (25 May 1999). "Testimony of Mr. Rotherham". archives.republicans.edlabor.house.gov. Retrieved 4 December 2016.
  6. ^ Galston, William; Kamarck, Elaine Ciulla (1989). "The Politics of Evasion: Democrats and the Presidency" (PDF). Progressive Policy Institute. Retrieved 4 December 2016.

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