Shared Prosperity Partnership
The Shared Prosperity Partnership—a collaboration of The Urban Institute, The Kresge Foundation, the Brookings Metropolitan Policy Program, and Living Cities—convenes local leaders in select communities across the United States to discuss challenges to inclusive growth and provide data, research, and access to national experts, networks, and financial resources.
Nationally, the Partnership elevates promising models through publications, public forums, and a national summit to spark dialogue among practitioners and support evidence-based policy at the state and national levels.
The Partnership is focused on three primary goals:
- Engaging with cities to better understand the most pressing challenges to building a more inclusive economy;
- Working with local leaders to collaboratively determine if, where, and how the Shared Prosperity Partnership can provide meaningful support to advance shared prosperity;
- Elevating what we learn by sharing insights with other leaders, both locally and nationally, to inform broader urban practice.
Shared Prosperity Partnership Publication
- Building Shared Prosperity in America’s Cities: an introduction to the Shared Prosperity Partnership that provides a background on issues that cities are grappling with and includes an overview of three common principles that underlie strategies to ensure shared prosperity in cities.
- The People’s Sector: A Look at Nonprofit Gains and Losses
- Debt in America: An Interactive Map
- Measuring Inclusion in America's Cities
- Financial Health of Residents
- Cost of Segregation
- Mapping America’s Futures
- Mapping America’s Rental Crisis
- Inclusive Recovery in US Cities
- The Cost of Segregation National Trends and the Case of Chicago 1990–2010
- Scenarios for Regional Growth from 2010 to 2030
- Evolving Patterns in Diversity
- Children and Youth in an Aging America
- The Labor Force in an Aging and Growing America
- The Housing Affordability Gap for Extremely Low-Income Renters in 2014
- How local philanthropy is addressing Fresno, California’s severe economic inequities
- What separates the most - and least-inclusive cities in the country?