One was Mark Zuckerberg's Harvard roommate. The other went to Jerry Falwell's Liberty University. Together, Joe Green and Jim Gilliam want to democratize the most powerful Internet organizing tools.
The president's digital campaign team is the main attraction at recent fundraisers, enticing tech-focused donors with an inside peek into the reelection operation.
The independent movie plots the tangles of money, sex, and politics, but it seems geared toward an audience unfamiliar with the genre.
The American Legislative Exchange Council announced it will shut down the council that fostered state "Stand Your Ground" laws. But that might be only a superficial change.
How a shadowy organization uses corporate contributions to sell prepackaged conservative bills -- such as Florida's Stand Your Ground statute -- to legislatures across the country.
Can a free lunch buy a vote? A filmmaker and former Obama videographer decries, via talking hoagie, the GOP candidate's "sandwiches for votes" program.
A Davis Guggenheim-directed Obama ad is full of boldface names and sweeping images, but its rollout shows that the medium really is the message.
Aaron Perlut, founder of the American Mustache Institute, explains how through comedy, the internet, and some actual lobbying, a "joke" can influence the national dialog.
Maria Teresa Kumar of Voto Latino talks about the 2012 election, social media and why both parties are failing Hispanics.
Dogs Against Romney protests against the occasional Republican front-runner outside the Westminster Kennel Club Dog Show.
The outgoing chief technology officer of the United States talks about MacGyvering an innovations policy for the country.
In an online "hangout" with Americans, Obama found a tough questioner in a 29-year-old mother from Texas.
When it comes to campaign spending, we know only a fraction of the information we have the ability to know.
More than a stunt, the president's upcoming Google+ Hangout might be a real and rare chance for him to interact with citizens.
Meet the man who is poised to fight the digital war against the Obama reelection machine.
Investigating the origin of a hashtag that went viral across journalists', politicians', and primary watchers' Twitter feeds last night.
He's determined to keep trying to get his message out, even if he can't get on the stage for this weekend's debates in New Hampshire.
You and I may not like de-toggling, but it's here to stay
The city won Monday night, but awkwardly. On the ground with Occupy Wall Street on the day it regrouped via a "mass text loop."
Twitter's content-sorting mechanism is the latest messaging weapon in the 2012 presidential contest