Oscar Oszlak
“Why Are Some Citizens More Democratic Than Others? Lessons From the Argentine Experience”

January 31, 2013


Oscar Oszlak at Berkeley, January 2013.

Oscar Oszlak’s latest research looks at variation in how citizens rate the quality of democracy and explores possible explanations for these differences. Factors that may influence citizen’s opinion of democracy include age, income level, education, and local economic conditions.

Oscar Oszlak is a professor at the Universidad de Buenos Aires, the Facultad Latinoamericana de Ciencias Sociales, the Universidad Nacional de San Martín, and the Universidad de San Andrés. He is also the founder and former director of the Centro de Estudios de Estado y Sociedad (CEDES), a consultant for the World Bank, and the author of many books and academic articles.

Oscar Oszlak at Berkeley, January 2013.
Oscar Oszlak at Berkeley, January 2013. (Photo by Megan Kang.)
Oscar Oszlak at Berkeley, January 2013.
Oscar Oszlak at Berkeley, January 2013. (Photo by Megan Kang.)

Audience for Oscar Oszlak, January 2013.
Oscar Oszlak speaks on citizenship, January 2013. (Photo by Megan Kang.)

 

Oscar Oszlak with Professor David Collier, January 2013.
Oscar Oszlak speaks with professor David Collier after his talk, January 2013. (Photo by Megan Kang.)

 


 
 
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