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Brad Woodhouse is a leading Democratic Strategist and President of Americans United for Change, a position he has held since February of 2007. Most recently, while on a leave of absence from Americans United, Mr. Woodhouse worked for the presidential campaign of Barack Obama as a Senior Adviser to the Democratic National Committee where he also served as a surrogate for then Senator Obama and the campaign.
Americans United for Change has worked on key initiatives including protecting Social Security from efforts to privatize the program, increasing the minimum wage, reauthorizing and expanding the State Children’s Health Insurance Program, improving the ability of workers to form unions and pushing for a safe and responsible end to the war in Iraq.
Prior to becoming president, Mr. Woodhouse served as communications director for Americans United and the national campaign that defeated President Bush's plan to privatize Social Security in 2005. During this time Mr. Woodhouse was also a political consultant with Hildebrand-Tewes Consulting.
Before joining Americans United, Mr. Woodhouse served as an adviser to and spokesperson to then U.S. Senator Jon Corzine (D-NJ) and prior to that as the communications director for the Democratic Senatorial Campaign Committee. Mr. Woodhouse has also worked for a host of other candidates and causes including former White House Chief of Staff Erskine Bowles' (D-NC) 2002 bid for the U.S. Senate, former North Carolina Governor Jim Hunt and U.S. Representative Bob Etheridge (D-NC). Mr. Woodhouse has appeared on CNN, MSNBC, FOX, CBS News CNBC, C-SPAN, National Public Radio, CBS radio, AP Radio, the Washington Post, USA Today, the New York Times, the New York Times Magazine and a host of local and regional radio and television news outlets.
Mr. Woodhouse is based in Washington D.C.
Critics Take the Lead in Defining Bush's Legacy
Washington Post - February 4, 2008
President Bush and his advisers have long insisted they are not interested in dwelling on his presidential legacy, saying they want to "sprint to the finish" in getting things done this year. But if that's truly the case, they may well be ceding the field to their critics.
'The Other K Street'
In the Concrete Canyon of the Business Lobby, a Pocket of Liberal Activists Settles In
Washington Post - May 7, 2007
Brad Woodhouse tapped the mute button on the gray speakerphone, scanned the faces of the half-dozen other people listening to the conference call and said with a sly grin, "Good spin." The spiky-haired Woodhouse had just heard a fellow member of Change America Now, a Democratic-leaning coalition, argue that legislation pending in Congress to raise the nation's minimum wage represented a victory because it contained fewer corporate tax cuts than an earlier version.