Curious which third-party candidates will be on the ballot in November? It turns out you're not alone. Polls suggest we could be looking at the highest turnout for third-party candidates in recent memory. So, we decided to do a third-party edition of our ongoing social campaign series.
Last week, eyes turned to third-party candidates as voters contemplated their choices in November. You could almost hear the internet collectively mutter, "Remind me again, what are my other options?"
Update: In the hours since the data for this piece was pulled, Hillary Clinton’s page has garnered significant attention. In addition to continued interest from the convention, she held a live event with Tim Kaine in Pennsylvania. For the first time since June, (when she posted "Delete Your Account” ), Clinton…
Donald Trump's likes and shares spiked on Facebook as he took center state at the Republican National Convention this week, despite what seemed to be the campaign's communication missteps.
Hillary Clinton's post showing her side-by-side with Bernie Sanders on the heels of his endorsement was her top Facebook post of the week. In case you missed it, her live video of the event got more than 2.6 million views.
With the holiday weekend bearing down upon us, this was a sluggish week on social media for Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton, but the Donald continues to trend ahead of Hillary in accumulating likes, shares and comments.
It's hard to remember now, but there was once a time when even Republicans talked about the need for "comprehensive immigration reform."
With the rise of Hillary Clinton as the first woman to become the presumptive nominee of a major party, we've been talking about gender equality a lot this week. One more glass ceiling has been broken. But surprisingly, when it comes to Facebook chatter, gender equality hasn't gotten as much attention as other issues…
When Andrew Jackson ran against incumbent John Quincy Adams in 1828, things got nasty. Adams accused Jackson of adultery and his wife of bigamy. Jackson's supporters countered by calling Adams a 'pimp' and spreading rumors that he had procured an American girl to give sexual services to the Russian czar.
Matt Adams is invested in the candidacy of Donald Trump, but not just because he wants to Make America Great Again. For Adams, Trumps' ascendency to presumptive presidential nominee of the Republican party comes with a cash prize. Potentially, he hopes, a big one.
Some people have suggested that Hillary Clinton has changed her message to latch on to Bernie Sanders' popularity, especially with younger voters. A "Saturday Night Live" parody even had Clinton slowly morphing into a white-haired politician railing against "millionaihs and billionaihs."
Super PACs across the political spectrum have at least one position in common in this election cycle: They'd strongly prefer if people would please stop voting for Donald Trump.
Hillary Clinton has joined Reddit. In her first post, thanking her supporters there, she acknowledged that the platform is not her home turf. "I know it hasn't always been easy, especially here," she wrote, and a quick look at the numbers explains why.
Bernie Sanders may trail Hillary Clinton in delegate math, but he owns the map when it comes to events hosted by supporters.
The candidates have been on the campaign trail all week in New Hampshire—and on social media.
There's a lot to enjoy in this beautiful world of ours. The feel of the summer sun on your skin. Making memories with the people you love. Discovering a full season of The Great British Bake Off on YouTube.
Donald Trump doesn't tweet like the other presidential candidates. While they operate their accounts as coordinated parts of their messaging strategies, spiced up with the occasional selfie or meme, Trump's feed is strikingly raw: a place for him to taunt foes, crow about favorable poll numbers, and retweet flattery…
As the primaries approach, presidential candidates are talking about each other more than ever. But let's be honest: Even among friends, there are times when you just don't want to be tagged on social media.
This year presidential candidates embraced social media as never before, posting daily across multiple channels, from Pinterest to Snapchat—a never-ending bid to get your attention, and maybe eventually your vote.