Malveaux’s popular writing has appeared in USA Today, Black Issues in Higher Education, Ms. Magazine, Essence Magazine, and the Progressive. Indeed, Malveaux was Essence Magazine’s first college editor, having been selected in 1970 by Marcia Ann Gillespie for her winning essay, Black Love is a Bitter/Sweetness. Her weekly columns appeared for more than a decade (1990-2003) in newspapers across the country including the Los Angeles Times, the Charlotte Observer, the New Orleans Tribune, the Detroit Free Press, and the San Francisco Examiner.
Well-known for appearances on national network programs, Malveaux has hosted television and radio programs, and appeared widely as a commentator, on networks including CNN, BET, PBS, NBC, ABC, Fox News, MSNBC, CNBC, C-SPAN and others.
Malveaux is an accomplished author and editor. Her academic work is included
in numerous anthologies and journals. She is the editor of Voices of Vision:
African American Women on the Issues (1996); the co-editor of Slipping
Through the Cracks: The Status of Black Women (1986); and co-editor of The
Paradox of Loyalty: An African American Response to the War on Terrorism
(2002). She is the author of two column anthologies: Sex, Lies, and
Stereotypes: Perspectives of a Mad Economist (1994); and Wall Street, Main
Street, and the Side Street: A Mad Economist Takes a Stroll (1999). She is
most recently the co-author of Unfinished Business: A Democrat and A
Republican Take on the 10 Most Important Issues Women Face (2002).
Julianne Malveaux has been a contributor to academic life since receiving her Ph.D. in Economics from MIT in 1980. She has been on the faculty or visiting faculty of the New School for Social Research, San Francisco State University, the University of California (Berkeley), the College of Notre Dame (San Mateo, California), Michigan State University and Howard University. She has also lectured at more than 500 colleges or universities. She holds honorary degrees from Sojourner Douglas College (Baltimore, Maryland), Marygrove College (Detroit, Michigan), the University of the District of Columbia, and Benedict College (Columbia, South Carolina). She received her undergraduate education, as well as a master’s degree, in economics at Boston College.
A committed activist and civic leader, Dr. Malveaux has held positions in women’s, civil rights, and policy organizations. She was President of the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs from 1995-1999, and is currently Honorary Co-Chair of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Incorporated. Currently, Malveaux serves on the boards of the Economic Policy Institute, The Recreation Wish List Committee of Washington, DC, and the Liberian Education Trust.
A native San Franciscan, she is the Founder and Thought Leader of Last Word Productions, Inc. a multimedia production company headquartered in Washington, DC.