The Arkansas Project was launched in 2008 as a source for incisive commentary and reporting on Arkansas government, politics, media and more. In 2011, The Arkansas Project became an affiliate of the Advance Arkansas Institute.
Who We Are
Stefani Buhajla has been the Social Media Director for The Arkansas Project since February 2014. She has previously worked as a consultant for political campaigns and a major conservative non-profit organization. She began her political career as an intern with the United States Congress where she worked in constituent services. Stefani graduated from the University of Arkansas with a degree in political science and is currently completing the social media professional program through the University of Oklahoma. You can follow her on Twitter at @StefaniBuhajla.
Britney Clark is the graphic designer for The Arkansas Project. She was president of the Young Americans for Liberty chapter at the University of Central Arkansas, where she graduated with a degree in Economics. She has spoken about the virtues of free markets, adherence to the Constitution, and youth political activism for various events, radio shows, and national publications. She currently serves as a board member for Arkansas Carry, an organization focused on preserving individuals’ natural right to defense. Following her stint as a freelance writer for Capitalism Institute, she has since combined her passions for creativity and entrepreneurship by creating a business that provides photographic, web, and graphic design services.
Dan Greenberg is president of the Advance Arkansas Institute, a nonprofit research and educational organization committed to advancing public policy based on free markets, individual liberty, and limited, transparent government. He is an adjunct professor of law and political science at the University of Arkansas at Little Rock and is the former Senior Counsel for the Center for Class Action Fairness. He served in the Arkansas House of Representatives from 2007-2011, and on the Pulaski County Quorum Court for four years prior to that. As a state legislator, he received National Review’s “2010 Challenge / Best Conservative Idea” award for his work on federalism issues as well as the Arkansas Press Association’s Freedom of Information Award for his work on First Amendment issues. During the 1990s, he served as a congressional staffer for Congressmen Jay Dickey and Tim Hutchinson before moving to the Heritage Foundation and then the Cato Institute. He has published extensively on government and public policy in newspapers, magazines and academic journals, including the New York Times, the National Review, the Monist, and the Ohio State Law Journal. He holds degrees from Brown University, Bowling Green State University, and UALR’s Bowen School of Law. You can follow AAI on Twitter here.
Marc Kilmer is an analyst for the Advance Arkansas Institute and a senior fellow with the Maryland Public Policy Institute. He has worked in public policy since graduating from Hillsdale College in 1999. He began his career as an aide to U.S. Senator Larry Craig; he has worked for a variety of free-market think tanks. He was recently elected to his county’s legislature. You can follow him on Twitter at @WicoKilmer.
Caleb Taylor has been a reporter for The Arkansas Project since June 2014. Previously, he worked as a general assignment reporter for The Sentinel-Record in Hot Springs, Arkansas and The Daily Press in Paragould, Arkansas. He began his journalism career as an intern with the Pennsylvania Independent where he covered state government and politics. In his spare time, he enjoys reading, drinking coffee and watching his beloved Dallas Cowboys. Follow Caleb’s tweets here.
Nic Horton and David Kinkade have moved on; they are no longer a part of The Arkansas Project. Like many of our readers, we miss Nic’s and David’s contributions: we think those who don’t have no sense of humor.