College of Social and Behavioral Sciences

Kyle Endres

  • Political Science

    Faculty - Associate Director for the Center of Social and Behavioral Research; Assistant Professor of Political Science




    Degrees

    Ph.D. University of Texas at Austin (2016)
    M.A. University of Texas at Austin (2012)
    B.A. University of Texas at Austin (2007)

    Courses Taught

    Public Opinion & Voting Behavior

    Research Interests

    Campaigns & Elections, Public Opinion, Political Behavior, Partisan Consumerism, Survey Methodology

    Selected Publications

    Endres, Kyle, Costas Panagopoulos, and Donald P. Green. Forthcoming. “Elite Messaging and Partisan Consumerism: An Evaluation of President Trump’s Tweets and Polarization of Corporate Brand Images.” Political Research Quarterly.

    Panagopoulos, Costas, Donald P. Green, Jon Krasno, Michael Schwam-Baird, and Kyle Endres. 2020. “Partisan Consumerism: Experimental Tests of Consumer Reactions to Corporate Political Activity.” Journal of Politics. 82(3): 996-1007.

    Endres, Kyle. 2020. “Targeted Issue Messages and Voting Behavior.” American Politics Research. 48(2): 317-328.

    Endres, Kyle and Costas Panagopoulos. 2019. “Cross-Pressure and Voting Behavior: Results from Randomized Experiments.” Journal of Politics. 81(3): 1090-1095.

    Panagopoulos, Costas, Kyle Endres, and Aaron Weinschenk. 2018. “Preelection Poll Accuracy and Bias in the 2016 U.S. General Elections.” Journal of Elections, Public Opinion & Parties. 28(2):157-172.

    Endres, Kyle and Kristin Kelly. 2018. “Does Microtargeting Matter? Campaign Contact Strategies and Young Voters.” Journal of Elections, Public Opinion & Parties. 28(1):1-18.

    Endres, Kyle and Costas Panagopoulos. 2017. “Boycotts, Buycotts and Political Consumerism in America.” Research & Politics. 4(4):1-9.

    Endres, Kyle. 2016. “The Accuracy of Microtargeted Policy Positions.” PS: Political Science and Politics. 49(4):771-774.

    Panagopoulos, Costas and Kyle Endres. 2015. “The Enduring Relevance of National Presidential Nominating Conventions.” The Forum. 13(4):559-576.