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Dan Pfeiffer currently serves as Assistant to the President and Senior Advisor. In January 2009, Pfeiffer joined the White House as Deputy Communications Director and became the Communications Director in December 2009. He first joined the President’s campaign as the Traveling Press Secretary and later became the Communications Director. Prior to working on the campaign, Pfeiffer previously worked for Vice President Al Gore, Senate Minority Leader Tom Daschle and Senators Tim Johnson and Evan Bayh.
A native of Wilmington, Delaware, Pfeiffer graduated from Georgetown University.
Follow Dan Pfeiffer on Twitter @Pfeiffer44.
Communications Director Dan Pfeiffer responds to the latest attack from Republican Leadership on the economy.
A reaction to the latest developments.
Dan Pfeiffer writes about continuing progress on cost-containment in health insurance reform, including a package of amendments unveiled by eleven freshman Senators.
Communications Director Dan Pfeiffer gives some context for the President's upcoming speech on jobs and the economy.
What to expect from the new insurance industry "study" coming down the pike.
As the Senate debate gets into full swing, we thought we’d address a few of the myths America is most likely to hear from critics of health insurance reform.
More good news from the CBO about what reform will mean for families struggling to keep up with skyrocketing premiums under the broken status quo.
In today's Washington Post, Charles Krauthammer takes great pains to paint a bleak picture of health care reform as "monstrous," "overregulated," and rife with "arbitrary bureaucratic inventions." The columnist's argument may be cogent and well-written, but it is wholly inaccurate.
It’s amazing that after so many months debating health insurance reform, sometimes a myth we see being spread about it can still surprise us.
Opponents of health insurance reform have spent hours on the Senate floor today attacking the Senate's efforts to provide stability and security for those with insurance, affordable coverage for those without, and lower costs for families, small businesses and the government. To provide a little perspective on these attacks, let’s compare today's legislation with the 2003 Medicare Part D effort, which many of these same critics supported.