E-petitions are valuable tools in the digital public affairs toolbox. However, I continue to observe cases which challenge their credibility.
Can analyzing the accounts our political leaders follow reveal who they are as people? Twitter may just help us do a political personality assessment.
Manning Centre Director of Communications Dave Quist asks the MNC2014 audience to use their smartphones during the conference.
A new report from FullDuplex.ca looks at how MPs used social media to communicate and engage with the public in 2013. #POGG2013 is a free download.
A new study identifies a correlation (not causation) of tweet count to election victories. Analysis of the recent BC election validates the findings.
Using Twitter, Melissa Carol of Montreal’s SPVM (police service) was instrumental in maintaining public safety and order during the Manifencours protests.
Comscore’s Digital Future in Focus is another wake-up call on the use of mobile in search, web browsing, online services and mobile payments.
If the opening of MNC2013 was about finding common ground, the first afternoon was about understanding audience and being true to core political values.
Despite what academics say about the accuracy and credibility of the articles, and the writing skills of those who contribute, Google thinks Wikipedia is the Crown Jewels of the Internet.