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We began with a comprehensive review of more than 20 existing frameworks and definitions. We then hosted a series of conversations with leaders across sectors, including labor, advocacy, business, research, workforce development, investment, and philanthropy, who have worked to advance good jobs, hearing their priorities and perspectives on what defines a good job and what would make a new statement effective. Based on that work, we drafted an initial statement, which we then shared for additional feedback.
We are especially grateful to the Families and Workers Fund Essential Leaders Council for sharing insights, and to the Aspen Institute Business and Society Program and JUST Capital for co-hosting feedback sessions with business leaders.
The Aspen Institute Economic Opportunities Program and the Families and Workers Fund are deeply thankful to the following individuals, who took time to read and provide comments and feedback on the Statement on Good Jobs. Their input informed our definition of good jobs and helped shape the statement. Please note these acknowledgements do not imply sign-on or support of the statement.
American Electric Power
Katie Bach, Annelies Goger, and Martha Ross
Center for Law and Social Policy (CLASP)
Erin Wolford, Tawanda Starms, and Scott Scansen
Democracy at Work Institute
Federal Reserve Bank of Philadelphia
Good Jobs Institute
Harvard Kennedy School
International Rescue Committee
Yungsuhn Park and Rajib Guha
James Irvine Foundation
Tameshia Bridges Mansfield
Jobs for the Future
Joint Center for Political and Economic Studies
Jenny Calvert Rodriguez
Levi Strauss & Co.
National Domestic Workers Alliance
National Fund for Workforce Solutions
Optimax Systems, Inc
Pacific Community Ventures
Restaurant Opportunities Centers United
Results for America
San Diego Workforce Partnership
Small Business Majority
Sunrise Treatment Center
Patrick W. Gross
The Lovell Group
The Picnic Basket Catering Collective
Adrian Haro and Jeshua John
The Workers Lab
UC Berkeley Labor Center
Debra Cimino and Kevin Cammarata
Work for Humanity
Ellen G. Frank-Miller
Workforce & Organizational Research Center (WORC)