As the presidential campaigns heat up, it might be just as important for the candidates to cover their social media bases as it is to have a position on national health care. In this Tech Minute, CNET's Kara Tsuboi reports on some of the best political apps and Web sites vying for your vote.
A week after the 2012 elections, here's a look at some of the changes in the social- and digital-media landscape in the U.S. since 2008.
The company is partnering with ABC News on the coverage and will offer commentary and analysis from eight sources.
Site allows for browsing by candidate or issue, as well as a map feature that links to recent political news events.
Google's video service rolls out its election-specific channel to broadcast this season's conventions, debates, speeches, and commentary from a varied mix of news outlets.
Despite dizzying campaign spending, double-digit California unemployment, and an anti-incumbent sentiment, ex-CEOs Meg Whitman and Carly Fiorina couldn't dislodge their Democratic rivals.
Officials in California and Ohio are increasingly using online tools to manage elections, including services like Twitter.
As the ballots get counted, what conclusions will historians and political professionals draw from the way the Internet intersected with the 2008 presidential race?
Silicon Valley likes to think it has political influence in Washington. But will the big tech issues du jour interest the general electorate during the run-up to the presidential election in November? CNET News' Declan McCullagh, who attended the Democratic and Republican national conventions, sits down with Charles Cooper on Monday's edition of the Daily Debrief to talk about how the tech policy debate is likely to play out over the next couple of months.
The chosen presidential candidate of Ukraine's wacky Internet Party will not be allowed to run for the troubled country's highest office, says its Central Electoral Commission.