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T. Rowe Price Foundation
John Brothers currently serves as the President of the T. Rowe Price Foundation and President of T. Rowe Price Charitable. Dr. Brothers comes to T. Rowe Price from Quidoo, an international consulting firm he started and led for over a decade, merging the firm in 2015.
Dr. Brothers served as a management and social policy professor for over a decade at NYU and Rutgers University and served as a Visiting Scholar at the Hauser Center at Harvard. He currently alternates teaching engagements between the Maryland Correctional Institution at Jessup with the Goucher Prison Education Project and the College of Business at Coppin State University.
He also is currently serving as an Honorary Professor of Practice at Queen’s University in Northern Ireland and has worked with the China Global Philanthropy Institute in Beijing. Dr. Brothers received an MPA from New York University, an MBA from American University, and a doctorate from Northeastern University.
Dr. Brothers has been a writer with Forbes, the Stanford Social Innovation Review, Brookings Institution, Nonprofit Quarterly and the Huffington Post and is an author of several books. He has been interviewed, referenced, or quoted in many local, national, and international media outlets including the New York Times, Washington Post, Newsweek, ABC News, and the Wall Street Journal. Dr. Brothers has spoken to thousands on third sector and social-safety net effectiveness and public-private partnerships, in all fifty states and in over forty countries.
Dr. Brothers began his work serving in the local community, inspired by growing up in deep poverty, serving as a community organizer and family case manager in urban neighborhoods in the Midwest to leadership positions, including CEO, with local and national organizations on the East Coast. Dr. Brothers is proud that this work leaves a legacy of innovative efforts that still serves every day a wide network of children and families, including homeless women and children receiving emergency services in Northern Virginia, to after-school programs for children in public housing in South Brooklyn to transitional housing options for immigrant families in Boston who are suffering from domestic violence.