Sometimes it’s nice to take a step away from the usual sources of discussion and inspiration to see things from a different angle.
Participation and engagement rates observed as part of Québec election-day chatter are consistent with other research and analysis I’ve conducted over the last two years.
For those of you following the election, here are two charts you may find interesting.
The most popular election-related tweet to date was retweeted 872 times and favourited 149 times.
If you’re new here, you may want to subscribe to my RSS feed and/or my free Digital Public Affairs Newsletter. Thanks for visiting.Voters in la belle province go to the polls today. The outcome is anyone’s guess. I’ve been keeping tabs on Québec election and political tweets in spite my decidedly weak French. I’ll treat […]
More of us are faced with the first world decision of having to pay for online news from traditional news organizations. It’s not simply about money.
Allow me a few minutes of your time to tell you about two positively disruptive creative projects.
Clint Eastwood and an empty chair take the spotlight off Mitt Romney the day after his big speech (noone’s talking about).
My research and commentary on the use of digital in the federal election has been cited in two books.
To be seen as relevant, journalists and content creators must be attentive to online chatter and be able to tell stories to their audiences in short segments — digestible sizes with the most important-in-the-moment information.
I’d never predict the outcome of an election based on the number of mentions. Still, the online chatter nearly mirrors media reports on the Quebec election.