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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Paul Winfree
20170615-OSEC-LSC-0363 (34490729374).jpg
Paul Winfree
Education
OccupationDirector of the Thomas A. Roe Institute for Economic Policy Studies and President of N58 Policy Research
Children2 sons

Paul Winfree serves as director of the Thomas A. Roe Institute for Economic Policy Studies and is also the Richard F. Aster Fellow at The Heritage Foundation. He is also the founder and president of N58 Policy Research. Winfree is also member of the J. William Fulbright Foreign Scholarship Board.[1] He previously was Deputy Assistant to the President for Domestic policy, Deputy Director of the Domestic Policy Council, and Director of Budget Policy at the White House during the first year of the Trump administration.

Education

Winfree is a graduate of George Mason University, from where he graduated with a Bachelor of Science degree in Economics.[2] Afterwards, he completed a Master’s program at the London School of Economics and Political Science, focusing on Economics and Economic History.[3] He was enrolled as a PhD student at London School of Economics when he was drawn to applying economics to public policy.

Career

Paul Winfree
Paul Winfree

In 2006, Winfree took a job at The Heritage Foundation, where he researched issues of economic mobility and coauthored a book on that topic published by the Pew Charitable Trusts.[4][5]

Between 2011 and 2015, Winfree was director of income security at the Senate Budget Committee. In this capacity, he contributed greatly to implementing deficit-neutral risk corridor legislation in the Affordable Care Act.[6]

In 2015, Winfree returned to The Heritage Foundation, serving as Director of the Thomas A. Roe Institute for Economic Policy Studies, the Center for Data Analysis, as well as becoming the inaugural Richard F. Aster Fellow. His research there focused on public finance, economic modeling, and the history of economic thought.[3] In this capacity, he was lead-authoring the 165-page "Blueprint for Balance" proposal, which later became an important idea-giver[7] for the Trump transition team, of which Winfree eventually became a part of.[8]

During the 2016 Presidential transition, Winfree worked alongside Linda M. Springer, a member of the George W. Bush administration,[9] looking forward to achieve a more direct political impact.[8] In November 2016, he stated that President-elect Trump was highly interested in questions of domestic policy.[10]

Winfree became the Deputy Assistant to the President for Domestic Policy, the Deputy Director of the Domestic Policy Council, and the Director of Budget Policy in January 2017.[11] As Chair of the Deputies Committee, Winfree coordinated all domestic policy at the Deputy Secretary level within the administration and the interagency policy coordination process.[12] Winfree and former Representative OMB Director, Mick Mulvaney, were lead authors of the administration’s budget proposition.[13]

Winfree also authored and lead the administration of the President’s Executive Order number 13781, with the objective of establishing "A Comprehensive Plan for Reorganizing the Executive Branch."[14] Winfree was also the author of the Executive Order number 13828 on "Reducing poverty in America by promoting opportunity and economic mobility."[1]

Paul Winfree left the White House and returned to Heritage at the end of 2017, in a move which was anticipated by media and policy experts in Washington,[15] who saw him as well as several other early members of the Trump administration leave after one year in office.[16] Paul Winfree also was founder and president of N58 Policy Research,[17] a firm that provided analytical research and strategy for decision makers in matters of public policy.[12]

Publications

Winfree has published a number of papers on fiscal policy and public finance. He is currently finishing a book on the history of the U.S. budget process.[18]

Winfree has published numerous articles in The Hill and his research was featured in publications including The New York Times, The Wall Street Journal, USA Today, Congressional Quarterly, Investor's Business Daily, and Morning Consult.[3]

Personal background

Winfree is from Williamsburg, Virginia, where he once worked as a cooper's apprentice at the colonial town's historical district.[4] He is married and has two sons.[15]

References

  1. ^ "Paul Winfree | Bureau of Educational and Cultural Affairs". eca.state.gov. Retrieved 2019-05-24.
  2. ^ "Paul Winfree". Alumni US. Retrieved 19 February 2018.
  3. ^ a b c "Director, Roe Institute for Economic Policy Studie". The Heritage Foundation. Retrieved 19 February 2018.
  4. ^ a b "Paul Winfree Is Dangerous". Morning Consult. 1 October 2015. Retrieved 19 February 2018.
  5. ^ Butler, Stuart; Beach, William; Winfree, Paul (2008). Pathways to Economic Mobility. Washington, DC: Pew Charitable Trusts.
  6. ^ "Yes, Marco Rubio Led The Effort To End Obamacare's Health Insurance Slush Fund". Forbes. 15 December 2015. Retrieved 19 February 2018.
  7. ^ "Six surprises on Trump's budget". Politico. 16 March 2017. Retrieved 19 February 2018.
  8. ^ a b "Rising Stars 2017: Administration Staffers". Roll Call. 20 April 2017. Retrieved 19 February 2018.
  9. ^ "Bush OPM Directors Tapped For Trump's Management and Budget Transition Team". Government Executive. 2016. Retrieved 19 February 2018.
  10. ^ "Donald Trump's Transition Team Relies on a Mix of GOP Traditionalists and Outsiders". The Wall Street Journal. 11 November 2016. Retrieved 19 February 2018.
  11. ^ "Annual Report to Congress on White House Office Personnel" (PDF). whitehouse.gov. 30 June 2017. Retrieved 19 February 2018 – via National Archives.
  12. ^ a b "Innovative. Experienced. Accurate". N58 Policy Research. Retrieved 19 February 2018.
  13. ^ "Popular Domestic Programs Face Ax Under First Trump Budget". The New York Times. 17 February 2017. Retrieved 19 February 2018.
  14. ^ "167 - Executive Order 13781—Comprehensive Plan for Reorganizing the Executive Branch". The American Presidency Project. 13 March 2017. Retrieved 19 February 2018.
  15. ^ a b "Exclusive: Policy official leaving White House". Axios. 11 December 2017. Retrieved 19 February 2018.
  16. ^ "White House set to name new Domestic Policy Council deputy director: report". The Hill. 22 December 2017. Retrieved 19 February 2018.
  17. ^ "Republicans Want Bigger Increase for Military Spending in Budget Talks". The Wall Street Journal. 9 January 2018. Retrieved 19 February 2018.
  18. ^ Winfree, Paul (2018-11-10). "Writing a book on the history (and future) of federal budgeting in the United States. Send me an email at paul@n58policy.com to discuss!". @paulwinfree. Retrieved 2019-05-24.

External links

This page was last edited on 20 March 2021, at 11:32
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