Here’s a selected list of mentions, quotations, and interviews that feature my work.


Radio interview on Puerto Rico, WORT 89.9 FM
A Public Affair, August 10, 2017

 

Un informe prevé una crisis fiscal más prolongada
El Nuevo Día, July 20, 2017

 

Will New Transportation Technologies Affect Lower Income Households?
The Planetizen, August 8, 2016

 

Radio interview on inequality, the financial industry, and retirement
Sputnik News, June 29, 2016

 

The cruelest thing about buying diapers
Washington Post, March 14, 2016

Share of household income spent on diapers

 

The Diaper Divide
The White House Blog, March 10, 2016

These choices become even more pressing because the lowest-income quintile of families with infants pay 14 percent of their income for diapers alone — an average of $936 for diapers per child each year, while many higher income families pay less than half that amount.

Note: While I’m glad to have my work used here and to have the issues related to the costs of diapers elevated, the initiatives launched here do not address the fundamental issue with diapers: they are a costly necessity.

 

White House enlists Silicon Valley to solve a low-tech problem: Affordable diapers
Yahoo News, March 10, 2016

 

This Tool Shows How Little Millionaires Pay Into Social Security
The Huffington Post, February 24, 2016

CEPR created the calculator to remind the American public of common-sense steps that could shore up Social Security’s finances without cutting its benefits.

“The point is to highlight that a lot of people don’t pay the Social Security tax, and that is something that a lot of people don’t realize,” Cashman told The Huffington Post. “If we do lift the cap, and millionaires and billionaires pay the same share as the rest of us, that would go a long way in making Social Security improve its financial situation.”

 

Amid Stagnant Wage Growth and Weak Recovery, Fed Rate Hike Would be ‘Mistake’
Common Dreams, December 15, 2015

Keeping rates low, on the other hand, “will help the most marginalized and disadvantaged,” wrote Kevin Cashman, program assistant at the Center for Economic and Policy Research (CEPR), on Monday.

“For example, the gains from lower unemployment will disproportionately help black workers,” he said. “History provides more reasons for keeping rates low: black workers were hit much harder than whites, Asians, or Hispanic/Latinos in both the 2001 and 2007 recessions. In addition, the incomplete recovery from the 2007 recession is on top of an incomplete recovery following the 2001 recession.”

 

Democrats Want To Try Giving Free Diapers To The Poor
The Huffington Post, December 4, 2015

 

Poor Parents Spend an Unbelievable Portion of Their Income on Diapers
Gawker, November 23, 2015

 

Many Poor Families Struggle To Afford Diapers. These Lawmakers Want To Help Them.
ThinkProgress, November 23, 2015

 

Black Unemployment Is Too High. Here’s How The Fed Can Change That.
The Huffington Post, October 29, 2015

Cashman hopes CEPR’s tool will show why it’s important to wait longer before raising interest rates by demonstrating how African Americans and other historically marginalized groups would benefit as a result.

“This exercise shows the importance of keeping interest rates low, and how the resulting reduction in unemployment would greatly benefit black workers,” he wrote. “With low inflation and the recovery still incomplete, low interest rates still make sense.”

 

This Morning With Ray Dunaway October 1, 2015
This Morning With Ray Dunaway, October 1, 2015

 

Stronger Together: How Unions Help Strengthen Families and the Nation
Democratic Staff of the U.S. House Committee on Education and the Workforce, October, 2015

States with higher union density have better workplace laws. States with higher levels of union density are far more likely to have minimum wage laws that are above the federal minimum wage of $7.25 an hour, as well as paid sick days, and paid family and medical leave laws.

 

Evidence Keeps Piling Up: Unions Are Very, Very, Very Good for Workers
Common Dreams, September 11, 2015

Further supporting those claims, Kevin Cashman and Evan Butcher wrote Thursday for the Center for Economic and Policy Research (CEPR) about the so-called “union dividend” — the idea that organized labor’s “presence and political power are likely used to push for policies that benefit all workers.”

 

The economy is not as good as unemployment suggests, and more
Baltimore City Paper, July 9, 2015

 

Grand Central: It’s Tough on the Fed, ECB Borders
The Wall Street Journal, May 15, 2015