Meghan Greene

Senior Director, Research
Financial Health Network

As Senior Director for the Research team, Meghan examines inequities in consumer financial health and identifies opportunities for policymakers and providers to take action. With expertise across strategy, research, and organizational development, she uses her passion for leveraging data to drive meaningful change in people’s lives. 

Meghan’s research explores trends as well as disparities in financial services access, usage, and impact. She leads the development of the FinHealth Spend Report, which has provided rich insight over the last decade into the costs of financial services for vulnerable communities. Through her work, Meghan seeks to reveal consumer needs and marketplace gaps to inform policy and product innovation. 

Before joining the Financial Health Network, Meghan spent a decade in a variety of global economic development roles. She previously served as a senior consultant for BRAC USA, where she focused on organizational development and strategic initiatives. In addition, Meghan worked as Director of Institutional Partnerships at Accion and conducted research as a manager for the Center for Financial Inclusion. 

Meghan holds a Master of Business Administration degree from Boston University’s Questrom School of Business and a bachelor’s degree from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. 

 Meghan Greene

More Related to Meghan Greene

FinHealth Spend Report 2022

This year’s annual FinHealth Spend Report examines how households in America managed their finances and accessed credit during the second year of the pandemic, analyzing year-over-year trends for more than two dozen financial products and services.

FinHealth Spend Report 2021

With this report – an evolution of our Financially Underserved Market Size Study – we shed light on how much households paid for a variety of everyday financial products and services in 2020, through lenses of financial health, income, race, and ethnicity.

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Balancing Today, Building Tomorrow: How Financially Coping Americans Plan, Save, and Invest

Even before COVID-19, millions of Americans were struggling financially, with more than half the population classified as Financially Coping. As job losses mount, savings are spent down, household debt grows, and investments shrink during the pandemic, Americans need financial support more than ever. This new research sheds light on how providers can support the saving and investing behaviors of Financially Coping consumers, ultimately improving both their immediate and long-term financial health.