For advocacy groups looking to make a difference, Greenberg Quinlan Rosner has the answer. We work with non-profits and NGOs throughout the U.S and around the world, helping them win support for their ideas and realize their goals. Our staff includes experts in the issues shaping America's future—issues such as immigration, national security, religion and values-based politics, technology, globalization, energy, and the environment. Clients often select us to work on high-profile bi-partisan projects with Republican counterparts, like our polling for National Public Radio and for organizations using data to lobby Congress.
We have a proven record of advancing the interests of people and organizations seeking progressive change, like the Nobel Peace Prize-winning Campaign to Ban Landmines, the Human Rights Campaign's work on LGBT issues, and the Natural Resource Defense Council's work on global climate change.
The Ebola outbreak that peaked in mid-2014 sparked more worldwide fear and attention than any epidemic in recent history. Experts believe it’s not a matter of if there is another pandemic, but when. In the wake of the 2014 Ebola outbreak, is the world willing to invest now to prevent another pandemic in the future?
Choice was a defining and decisive voting issue for this group of swing women voters. It ranks as the number one reason for these likely defector women to have voted against Mitt Romney.
When President Obama signed the bill repealing Don’t Ask, Don’t Tell on December 22, 2010, he completed a long journey for the gay community, particularly for those who serve or have served in the U.S. military.
The devastating earthquake that hit Haiti on January 12, 2010 left a void of reliable information about the most urgent needs and reconstruction priorities of the Haitian people. Conducting research in this environment presented daunting challenges.
The Geneva Conventions sought to strengthen the protections afforded to combatants and civilians in times of armed conflict, but a half century after their establishment, many observers felt that these laws had lost some of their visibility, salience, and suasion.