A record 32 million Latino Americans were eligible to vote in 2020. But the election results demonstrated yet again that the Latino vote is anything but monolithic.
What can we learn from electoral outcomes in Texas and other battleground states like Florida and Arizona to better understand the differing interests, values, and cultural histories of voters within this broad bloc? What’s the distinction between Tejano and Latino? And what role does age, gender, location, and socioeconomic status play?
Join panelists Matt Barreto, Sharon Navarro, Jason Villalba, and Cristina Tzintzún Ramirez for a discussion on these questions and more. Ray Suarez will moderate.
- Matt A. Barreto, PhD, Professor of Political Science and Chicana/o Studies, UCLA; Founder and Managing Partner, Latino Decisions
- Sharon A. Navarro, PhD, Professor, Department of Political Science, University of Texas at San Antonio
- Cristina Tzintzún Ramirez, Founder and Chief Strategy Officer of Jolt; Former 2020 U.S. Senate Candidate (Democratic Party, Texas)
- Jason Villalba, President and Chairman of the Board of Directors, Texas Hispanic Policy Foundation
- Ray Suarez, Co-host of KQED/NPR’s World Affairs (Moderator)
This event is produced in partnership with New York University’s John Brademas Center.