Researching and producing publications that support our mission and our Partner groups' campaigns is a major component of the Partnership for Working Families' work. Below you will find links to full-text versions of all of our publications, as well as those of our Partner organizations.
Date: September 2016
Restart Solar, a new report by the Climate Works for All Coalition recommends a new City solar program that:
Date: August 2016
Mientras tenemos muchas razones porque sentirnos orgullosos de Houston, vivimos en una de las ciudades con más desigualidad en el país. Enfrentamos desigualdad extrema y falta de oportunidades. El dejar atrás a muchos residentes se pone el futuro de la economía de tod@s en riesgo.
Entonces ¿Qué está contribuyendo a los salarios de pobreza y a la desigualdad en nuestra comunidad?
Date: August 2016
This publication is part of a toolkit series created by the Clean Power for All Collaborative convened by Green for All. The Clean Power for All Collaborative that includes People’s Action Institute, Center for Community Change, Clean Energy Works, Green For All, National Housing Trust, Natural Resources Defense Council, NextGen Climate America, Sierra Club, State Innovation Exchange, Union of Concerned Scientists and U.S.
Date: June 2016
Uber's rapid expansion to more than 170 cities and markets over the last three years has generated much public discussion on the company's impact on employment standards, transit access and public safety. Yet these discussions often do not include the input of key industry experts: drivers. To learn more about Uber drivers’ experience and to inform how policymakers should shape the future of on-demand ride services, Coworker.org and Partnership for Working Families conducted a national online survey of more than 300 self-identified Uber drivers.
Date: May 2016
Date: January 2016
More than a decade of work in the community benefits movement has yielded a number of important lessons about common challenges facing CBA coalitions and how they may be avoided. Absent strong, authentic, and diverse community representation and commitment to negotiating legally enforceable agreements that meet community needs, the community may not realize the full potential of the approach.
Policymakers have long understood the job creation opportunities that public infrastructure projects provide. To enhance these jobs’ economic and social impact and lift families out of poverty, many cities and states have incorporated job quality and equity policies into public infrastructure projects. Such policies ensure that these projects don’t simply create jobs, but instead provide good jobs in the local communities that need them.
Dallas’ regional economy is robust and growing, yet there is cause for concern. Our regional economy is facing a crisis of economic inequality, which corresponds with racial inequality. On the one hand Dallas’ economy is surging, but on the other many working people struggle to get by.
After decades of disinvestment and exclusion from the benefits of redevelopment, Hill District leaders are charting the path toward equitable development in Pittsburgh. The Hill District community benefits agreement is the result of deep community organizing and alliances with labor and community leaders.
Everyone needs a place to live, a place to work and some way to get between the two. At the Partnership for Working Families, our network of powerful affiliates tackle the crises of income inequality and climate change that disproportionately impact low-income neighborhoods, communities of color and women. In two years, we’ve improved the lives of 3.2 million people! Here’s how.