"According to the survey, 86 percent of all college students and 57 percent of non-college students have access to Facebook. Of all 18- to 24-year-olds, 23 percent have used Facebook to promote a candidate or issue." Daily Times Herald - Carroll, Iowa
- Citizen's Guide to St. Paul
- St. Paul - State of the City 2008
- Saint Paulitics
- St. Paul Elections 2007
Republican National Convention
- Hillary Clinton - 1984 Video
- Obama Girl at Personal Democracy Forum
- John McCain on YouTube
- Barack Obama on YouTube
- Norm Coleman
- Video: How the Internet is Changing Politics - (4:47)
- Barack Obama - 1,079,329 Supporters (June 30th, 2008)
- John McCain - 157,824 supporters (June 30th, 2008)
- Arnold Schwarzenegger - 24,373 Supporters (June 30th, 2008)
- Al Franken - 10,147 Supporters (June 30th, 2008)
- Anonymous - 3,547 Supporters (June 30th, 2008) (See Wikipedia article Anonymous (group))
- Tim Pawlenty - 3,147 Supporters (June 30th, 2008)
Candidate: John McCain
Candidate: Barack Obama
- Campaign Blog
- Foreign Policy Position
- Democracy in America: Live by the social network, die by the social network, "We're paying attention to how politicians are learning to use the Internet. Much more significant in coming years will be how the Internet uses politicians."
Candidate: Paris Hilton
- Gawker: Bloggers in peril -- focuses particularly on censorship; mentions the Streisand Effect.
- Democracy in America: Political DoS
- NYTimes: Political Freelancers Use Web to Join the Attack
- Wikipedia: E-Democracy
- Wikipedia: Netroots
- New Dimensions of Social Movement/Countermovement Interaction: The Case of Scientology and its Internet Critics,an academic paper (which I have not fully read) on the relationship between Scientology and it's online critics; see Wikipedia for an overview of the conflict.
- Particularly interesting in the context of Internet movements and Scientology is the so-called "Project Chanology", an anti-Scientology protest movement.
- The netroots support for the 2008 Ron Paul campaign is another example of an online movement, in this case one that formed around an individual (real-world) candidate (without being actively encouraged by that candidate).