Politicians from Bill Clinton to Cory Booker are becoming more adapt at developing and distributing their own viral content. Here's how they are doing it - and how the traditional media can keep up.
A new Pew Internet and American Life Survey tracks how Americans are engaging in politics with new tools online.
The research is corralled from the details of more than one million people who have signed up for a free feature on the Wolfram Alpha Web site, Personal Analytics for Facebook, that uses complex algorithms to answer questions and generate reports about the social network.
Both truth and lies were distributed today about the Boston attacks on Twitter. But the chaotic process of shifting out reality from fiction is one that can leave all of us better off than not having this valuable source of information at all.
Tech companies are pushing DC towards immigration reform, to make the immigration process easier for much-needed skilled workers from abroad.
The Republican brand is tarnished, so Republicans are just not using the word "Republican" at all on their new website.
Shortly after North Korea announced their plans for nuclear strikes on the United States, internet group Anonymous hacked North Korea's Twitter handle, Flickr account, and various propoganda sites.