Volume 2, Number 3, June 2016

Table of Contents

Immigrants Inside Politics/Outside Citizenship

Issue Editors
James A. McCann, Purdue University
Michael Jones-Correa, Cornell University

  In the Public but Not the Electorate: The “Civic Status Gap” in the United States

pp. 1-19

Part I. The Migrant Experience, Civic Integration, and Social Capital

  Migration Status and Political Knowledge Among Latino Immigrants

pp. 22-41

  Emigrant Politics, Immigrant Engagement: Homeland Ties and Immigrant Political Identity in the United States

pp. 42-59

  Healthy Skepticism or Corrosive Cynicism?: New Insights into the Roots and Results of Latino Political Cynicism

pp. 60-77

  Politicized Immigrant Identity, Spanish-Language Media, and Political Mobilization in 2012

pp. 78-96

Part II. The Social Dimensions of Political Engagement

  A Different Hue of the Gender Gap: Latino Immigrants and Political Conservatism in the United States

pp. 98-124

  Religion and the Political Engagement of Latino Immigrants: Bridging Capital or Segmented Religious Assimilation?

pp. 125-146

Part III. Political Participation and Partisanship

  Latino Electoral Participation: Variations on Demographics and Ethnicity

pp. 148-164

  The Hispanic Immigrant Voter and the Classic American Voter: Presidential Support in the 2012 Election

pp. 165-181

  Incorporation of Latino Immigrants into the American Party System

pp. 182-204

  Political Identity Convergence: On Being Latino, Becoming a Democrat, and Getting Active

pp. 205-228

Part IV. Study Appendix

  Key Design Features of the 2012 Latino Immigrant National Election Study

pp. 230-235