Author: Center for American Progress | Date: 06 April 2018
Washington, D.C. — The 2016 presidential election defied most expectations. An unorthodox candidate put together an unexpected coalition of states to win the Electoral College while losing the popular vote by almost 3 million votes. As the nation’s demographics change, can this coalition hold together for Republicans in 2020 and beyond? How will shifting views and increased diversity within millennial and post-millennial generations impact the future of U.S. politics?
Join the Center for American Progress—in partnership with the Bipartisan Policy Center (BPC), the Brookings Institution, the Public Religion Research Institute (PRRI), and the American Enterprise Institute (AEI)—for a series of presentations and discussions on the fourth year of the States of Change project. This year’s electoral simulations incorporate data from the 2016 election and chart what electoral possibilities exist for Democrats and Republicans between 2020 and 2036. The report will be presented by Ruy Teixeira of CAP, Rob Griffin of PRRI, and William Frey of Brookings, on a panel moderated by BPC’s Democracy Project Director, John Fortier.
This event will be hosted by the Bipartisan Policy Center.
Ruy Teixeira, Senior Fellow for Progressive Studies, Center for American Progress
Rob Griffin, Associate Director of Research, Public Religion Research Institute
William Frey, Senior Fellow for the Metropolitan Policy Program, Brookings Institute
Anna Greenberg, Partner, Greenberg Quinlan Rosner Research
Mark Hugo Lopez, Director of Hispanic Outreach, Pew Research Center
Matt Morrison, Executive Director, Working America
Sean Trende, Senior Elections Analyst, RealClearPolitics
Amy Walter, National Editor, Cook Political Report
John Fortier, Democracy Project Director, Bipartisan Policy Center
Monday, April 16, 2018
9:30 a.m. – 11:45 a.m. EST
Bipartisan Policy Center
1225 Eye Street NW, Suite 1000
Washington, D.C., 20005
For more information, please contact Allison Preiss at apreiss@americanprogress.