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


    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.