The Rise of the Latino Vote: A History
Francis-Fallon returns to the origins of the U.S. “Spanish-speaking vote” to understand the history and potential of this political bloc. He finds that individual voters affiliate more with their particular ethnic communities than with the pan-ethnic Latino identity created for them, complicating the notion of a broader Latino constituency.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
2 Viva Kennedy and the Nationalization of Latin American Politics
3 Civil Rights and the Recognition of a National Minority
4 Becoming SpanishSpeaking Becoming Spanish Origin
5 Mastering the SpanishSpeaking Concept
6 Liberal Democrats and the Meanings of Unidos
7 The Brown Mafia and MiddleClass SpanishSpeaking Politics in 1972
8 The Impossible Dream of the Hispanic Republican Movement
Other editions - View all
activists Activities administration African Angeles appeared argued August Badillo become Brown Cabinet California called campaign candidate Carter Census Chicano City civil rights claimed coalition collective Committee conference conservative constituency Cuban cultural Democratic economic efforts election electoral equal established ethnic exile federal Fernandez Files George going González helped Henry Hispanic History identity immigration important issue John Johnson Joseph July Kennedy labor Latino leaders liberal major March Memorandum Mexican Americans Mexico Miami minority Nixon November October Office Opportunities organization origin party party’s percent persons political population position president Presidential Press problems Puerto Ricans Quoted race racial Reagan Report represent Republican Roybal Senate September Series serve showed social Southwest Spanish Spanish-speaking speaking statistical Texas tion United University Viva vote voters Washington White House York