Non-profit and non-partisan, the American Economic Liberties Project is part of a growing, cross- ideological movement to combat monopolistic corporations and the systems that entrench their power.
Economic Liberties develops ideas, engages with policymakers and the media, and collaborates with a broad range of stakeholders to dismantle concentrated economic power and advance economic liberty for all.
Our “Ledger of Harms” documents the ways concentrated economic power harms families and society, and maps out an agenda for confronting America's concentration crisis.
"Rescuing Restaurants" exposes the abusive, deceptive, and often illegal practices delivery apps use to control restaurant industry and lays out federal and local solutions.
"New Money Trust" examines BlackRock, Vanguard, and State Street's growing dominance and illustrates the concerning implications of their power.
"Addressing Facebook and Google’s Harms Through a Regulated Competition Approach" breaks down their toxic business model and explains how we can rein in these giants.
"Understanding Amazon" demystifies Amazon's strategy, its abuses, and the steps policymakers must take to eliminate its extraordinary gatekeeping power over American commerce.
"Close to Home" analyzes the way Facebook and Google harm local businesses and local news, exposes their political strategies, and identifies the policies needed to end their grip on our communities.
Engage with the Economic Liberties team and our network of policymakers, academics, journalists, and activists at upcoming events.
Keep up to date on the latest news about and opinions from the Economic Liberties team.
Exclusively for The Guardian, Executive Director Sarah Miller explained the importance of DOJ's case against Google, what comes next, and what it means for the anti-monopoly movement.
Senior Advisor Morgan Harper joined Bloomberg's What'd You Miss to break down Prop 22, a new California law that will allow rideshare and food delivery apps to continue to exploit their workers.
Mother Jones profiled recent efforts by Economic Liberties and 37 of our progressive allies to encourage the Biden transition team to empower diverse and independent voices in the new administration.
Writing for The Appeal, Executive Director Sarah Miller outlined why progressives must break with the 1970s-era, hands-off antitrust ideology that caused extreme economic concentration.
The New York Times profiled Economic Liberties' Executive Director Sarah Miller and the growing political movement to take on corporate power.
Writing for NBC Think, Economic Liberties’ Pat Garofalo described how Facebook’s toxic business model supercharges conspiracies, misinformation, and propaganda.