Phillip Longman is senior editor of the Washington Monthly.
Phil joined the staff of the Washington Monthly in 2012. He is also the policy director at the Open Markets Institute and a lecturer at Johns Hopkins, where he teaches health care policy.
In addition to writing countless feature articles for the Monthly, Phil’s work has appeared in The Atlantic Monthly, The Financial Times, Foreign Affairs, Foreign Policy, Harvard Business Review, The New Republic, The New Statesman, The New York Times Magazine, Politica Exterior, Der Spiegel, and World Politics Review.
Formerly a senior writer and deputy assistant managing editor at U.S. News & World Report, Phillip has won many awards for his business and financial writing, including UCLA’s Gerald Loeb Award, and the top prize for investigative journalism from Investigative Reporters and Editors. He is a graduate of Oberlin College, and was also a Knight-Bagehot Fellow at Columbia University.
Phillip can be reached at: email@example.com
How software companies could screw up Obama’s health care reform.
Think government can’t fix the auto industry? Then how did it manage to fix the railroad industry—twice?
A nineteenth-century technology could be the solution to our twenty-first-century problems.
While the behemoths of Wall Street stumble and fall, humble local banks are doing just fine, thank you. Their surprising resilience holds a key lesson for twenty-first-century global finance.
Here’s an idea: a civilian VA for the uninsured, and maybe the rest of us.