Instagram photos were flying fast and furious as soon as news networks called the 2012 presidential election for Barack Obama.
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.
Guest Post During the Presidential election season, scammers can’t wait to cast their nets. It’s important to know the signs of fraud and be able to identify the difference between a legitimate email from a fraudulent one. Here are three ways to identify a potentially counterfeit email or website.
While major TV news networks are almost entirely devoted to discussion of the 2012 presidential debates between Barack Obama and Mitt Romney, a handful of online streaming services are offering coverage of the fringe candidates — aka the people who have no chance of actually winning the election in November.
The entertainment and financial industries aren’t the only sections of the business world hoping to impact political change through donations.
Party Politics is a little like a presidential election combined with Bejeweled … actually, that’s exactly what it is.
“Election Insights,” as the destination site is called, visualizes the volume of Facebook activity involving Democratic candidates President Barack Obama and Vice President Joe Biden, and presumptive Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney and his veep choice, Paul Ryan.
Ad Hawk aims to make it easier for voters to find out whose funding political advertisements. Call it technology-enabled transparency.
With donations by text, say hello to the future of political fundraising.
Facebook and CNN are injecting more political chatter into your News Feed with the ‘I’m Voting’ app.