All Publications

  • Joel Rogers. “U.S. Still in Vietnam”. Politicks and Other Human Interests, 1977, p. 24.
    Document
  • Joel Rogers. “Everything That Moves: Union Leverage and Critical Mass in Metropolitan Space”. Central Labor Councils and the Revival of American Unionism: Organizing for Justice in Our Communities , M.E. Sharpe, pp. 35-52.
    Document
  • Joel Rogers, and Ruy Teixeira. America’s Forgotten Majority. The Atlantic Monthly, pp. 66-75.
    Document
  • Joel Rogers. “Stumbling Towards Stockholm”. Contemporary Sociology, Vol. 6, pp. 703-7.
    Document
  • Joel Rogers. “Productive Democracy”. New Visions of Market Governance: Crisis and Renewal, Routledge, pp. 171-88.
    Document
  • Joel Rogers. Joel Rogers CV.
    Document
  • Laura Dresser, and Joel Rogers. The State of Working Wisconsin 2000. COWS.

    The economic expansion that began in 1991 has turned out to be longer and stronger than any other in American history. Over the last five years, economic growth and declining unemployment rates have started to bear fruit for working families’ incomes. Even so, the typical American family is working more hours, wage inequality remains high, poverty has stagnated rather than fallen, and poor job quality is still a serious American problem.

    Documents include both Full Report and Summary.

    Document Document
  • Al Biehler, Steve Burrington, Michael D. Meyer, Douglas Foy, Astrid Glynn, Ellen Partridge, and Eric Sundquist. Review of Washington State DOT’s Sustainability Efforts.

    This review was performed at the request of Washington State DOT (WSDOT) to assess its sustainability efforts. SSTI convened a panel of experts that included people who have led transformative initiatives as heads of state DOTs. The panel combined practical and academic thinking. The expert panel reviewed background materials on WSDOT’s efforts and then interviewed stakeholders with varying perspectives on WSDOT’s work, including WSDOT staff; personnel from other state, federal, and local entities; and representatives from the not-for-profit sector. Intended as a peer review rather than an audit, the expert panel members brought their knowledge of transportation policy and trends to bear in assessing where WSDOT has succeeded and how its sustainability efforts could be strengthened.

    Document