A troubling development in the expected victory of President Ilham Aliyev comes when new technology confirmed the old guard's win before anyone had voted.
From blog parodies and zingers pinging in the Twittersphere to data that candidates are collecting about you, Sumi Das reports on just how technology is changing the presidential election.
With the presidential campaign in full swing, one handy way to stay on top of the latest political news is through your mobile device. CNET's Kara Tsuboi brings you some of the best smartphone and tablet apps to keep you informed.
Hacker group joins forces with Occupy movement to urge citizens to vote out lawmakers, but also declares war on the government.
The Web is always supposed to be about now. And yet, still throbbing out there is the Dole-Kemp campaign site for the 1996 presidential election. It promises, well, smaller government.
Citizens shared the majority of their photos immediately after the president's victory was projected.
The social network's "Talk Meter" finds more users than ever buzzed about Election Day, particularly those who are young, male, and in Washington, D.C.
Here's who rose and fell from a technology standpoint after one of the most fascinating political races to the finish line in memory.
Film industry loses some key political allies following yesterday's vote.
As Americans go to the polls, many are pulling their smartphone out of their pockets and snapping photos of their voting experience. Just be careful about sharing photos of your ballot, some say.