The search giant tracked which candidates had America running to the keyboard. Did any of them trump Trump?
There are many ways to watch a presidential debate -- the most amusing, of course, being with one eye affixed to Twitter, frantically refreshing, tweeting and retweeting. With emoji.
Comments suggest a retreat in the fight against reclassifying broadband as a public utility.
Americans aren't watching TV the way they used to. Cable companies and the two parties are adapting only slowly, if at all.
Technically Incorrect: The political action group supported by Bill Gates, Marissa Mayer and many others in tech focuses on both the morality and economics of sending 11 million people away.
Market research firm Scarborough has data that suggest all kinds of relationships between your Internet use and your political beliefs.
Just in time for Wednesday night's presidential debate, the social network teams with mobile-payments company Square to let US users give money to campaigns via a tweet.
Pope Francis eating sandwiches, hugging babies, playing soccer and taking selfies with millennials are now available as emoji in honor of his September 22 visit to the US.
Technically Incorrect: If someone upsets you, Twitter is rarely the place to go first, especially late at night. Yet the most prominent Republican candidate did just that after the first debate.
Cache of data stolen in crippling hack includes emails, company documents, and personal information of studio employees and celebrities.