The GOP confab in Cleveland witnessed Facebook and Twitter playing a bigger role than ever before.
It's election year, when candidates hit the campaign trail and craft sound bites they hope will win votes while attacking the opposition. More than ever, 2016 will be the year the politicians, pundits, pollsters and people turn to Facebook, Twitter and other social media to deliver their messages. CNET News' reporters will be there to help you cut through the noise and figure out what they're really talking about.
The Republican National Convention is under constant attack. Here's how cyberdefense firms keep thousands of connected devices safe around the clock.
Trump's usually hyperactive Twitter account was, naturally, radio silent, but others had their say on social media during the GOP presidential nominee's acceptance speech.
Wireless carriers say they've got you covered with fast, reliable mobile service at this summer's big political events.
The Democratic party's presumptive nominee for president of the United States says via a tweet late Friday that she's picked Sen. Tim Kaine, underscoring the continued importance of social media in the campaign.
During a speech at the Republican National Convention, the PayPal co-founder calls gender issues a "distraction from our real problems" and says Trump can rebuild an ailing economy.
The Clinton campaign unveils an app that overlays some of Trump's most memorable insults on your Facebook profile picture.
The Coalition to Stop Trump took over downtown Cleveland briefly on Monday. It took over social media too.
Technically Incorrect: In a video that's already garnered thousands of YouTube comments, the former "Daily Show" host appears with Stephen Colbert to pour a little cold water on Conventional heat.
Puns fly on Twitter as Hillary Clinton names Kaine her vice presidential candidate of choice. Or is that Kaindidate?