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As we reported earlier this week, there are no polls in advance of Puerto Rico’s March 6 Republican primary, so it is hard to get a sense of what issues are shaping the race or even how Puerto Rican residents view the primaries.
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Anthony Carrillo, chair of the Hispanic Caucus of the Young Democrats of America and a resident of Puerto Rico, says that disconnect is partly caused by Puerto Rico’s unique local politics.“There’s some complex local politics,” Carrillo says. We have the Statehood Party, we have the Commonwealth Party, which is the status quo party, and we have the Independence Party.
Local politics here basically dominate the scenarios.”Carrillo stresses that education and awareness initiatives, such as instructing people on the differences between primaries and caucuses, and more party outreach can help Puerto Rico advocate for itself more in national affairs.
Even Carrillo, an avowed surrogate of Hillary Clinton, emphasizes that the Puerto Rican primaries in the aggregate are unique in that many Puerto Ricans are making choices to stack the deck in the territory’s interest as opposed to deciding on party lines.
Puerto Ricans on the island can’t vote for president in the general elections, but the Republican primary on Sunday, March 6, and the Democratic caucus on June 5 give the territory a chance to put its delegates to use in perhaps addressing some of the island’s pressing issues, including mass emigration, an economic crisis, a potential health-care collapse, and the rising threat of Zika.
The lack of national insights into the primary process is mirrored by some local lack of enthusiasm for participating in national politics.
“We do have some influencers that are political analysts and they do talk about the primaries, but not many people follow them because they are mostly on blogs,” Davila says. We can have our participation in politics,” she stresses.
The 24-hour news and debate cycle of the campaign in the mainland is largely substituted by a handful of in-person candidate visits and hyperlocal rallies and events by the parties and affiliates. Her enthusiasm underscores Carrillo’s point that awareness and unclarity about voting status are key barriers to turnout.