Can analyzing the accounts our political leaders follow reveal who they are as people? Twitter may just help us do a political personality assessment.
Today’s digital makeover illustrates the importance of a strong online ecosystem, resilience and the ability to make tough choices in the digital wild west.
This digital makeover of MP Yvonne Jones provides solid examples which prove that awareness, personality and interactions build online engagement.
Even some of the most active and engaged online MPs have room for improvement. And the rest, well, they can learn a lot from them.
Of 17 Fair Elections Act petitions (including those from the NDP, Liberal and Green parties), only one offers full disclosure for credibility while another, the one that got the biggest media push, could be a complete fabrication.
I had the opportunity to spend uninterrupted time geeking out about politics and digital with Herb Gray, one of Canada’s most respected politicians.
Another in my digital makeover which highlights the need for current information, consistent branding and content/engagement focused on the MP.
Today’s digital makeover shows digital strategy, online property maintenance and the human connecting elements are often overlooked by MPs.
If you make changes to your website’s structure, be sure to redirect obsolete pages to relevant current pages. And, avoid publicly visible placeholder text.
Maybe Jim Flaherty and Jack Layton can teach us something about ourselves, our elected representatives and the opportunities to find common ground while we’re still alive.
Online credibility and influence is built on followings in niche interests. Changing a cabinet or shadow cabinet position could become counter-productive in the maturing digital age.