In 2012, the promise of the social election finally came to fruition. From gaffes and memes to true triumphs, here are Washington’s top 10 tech moments.
Facebook has more people, more Likes, more stuff — so why did Barack Obama use Twitter to declare his victory first?
Guest Post Polling wasn’t right about the presidential election — but betting markets were. Here’s how we could use them in the future.
We’re! Gonna rock and roll all night! And cover the U.S. election on the big-boy news channel!
CNN has come up with several goofy ways of displaying information about the presidential elections, but none that are as gimmicky and dumb as its latest stunt.
When President Barack Obama or Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney tweet, millions listen. But how well do their 140-character messages resonate with people across the nation?
Editor’s Pick Unlike the last election cycle, the 2012 presidential debates will be available online. You might want to turn off your TV to watch these ones — or at the very least, keep your smartphone or tablet handy.
Google’s getting political this year; the company is bringing all the drama, dirt, and hyperbole of the Democratic and Republican national conventions directly to you in a series of wonky Google+ hangouts.
Making good on its commitment to treat the Xbox 360 as a full-fledged media center, Microsoft announced its plans to launch a new “Election 2012 Hub” channel today.
Ron Paul is topping social media scorecards from analysis firms, but does that really have anything to do with the real-world election process?
Ron Paul is second only to President Obama when it comes to Facebook popularity.