By Lauren Dugan on November 2, 2012 12:00 PM
GlobeOne is looking for a Copywriter & Editor. next job Neumans' Kitchen is looking for a Director of Marketing & Communications. next job Baruch College is looking for a Assistant Director, Alumni Relations. next job VISIT FLORIDA is looking for a Social Community Manager. next job Phoenix House is looking for a Editorial Director. next job 8 Inc. is looking for a Assistant Editor. next job Montclair State University is looking for a College of the Arts' Web Content Manager. next job Society for Science & the Public is looking for a Social Media Specialist. next job Confidential is looking for a Digital Strategy Specialist. see all
Posts Tagged ‘candidates’
Work with a content strategist to discuss your brand, creative content, or business through blogging! Starting January 15, McLean Robins will teach you how to design, promote, and maintain a blog, develop an audience, integrate social media platforms, and build connections with your community with link sharing. Register now!
The top four Republican presidential candidates are battling it out on televised debates, attack ads and, yes, on Twitter. So who’s winning the race in 140-characters or less?
The folks at Tweepsmap took a look at the Republican candidates’ Twitter followers on a state-by-state basis, to see who’s most influential in Texas, who’s rocking Alabama, and who’s leading the pack in Florida.
The Washington Post has created an app for election season that tracks Twitter and media mentions of all of the US candidates. And considering the real-time nature of Twitter, it could prove to be a better measure of public sentiment than traditional polls.
The GOP race is well underway, with each candidate vying for top spot when it comes to the 2012 election. And this time around, they’re focusing more attention than ever on social media.
But does the number of people talking about a certain candidate on Twitter really indicate a front-runner in the campaign? Or do the interests of Twitter followers track to the candidate’s positions on issues of the day? We’ve got some insight into how the GOP candidates are faring on Twitter, to try and answer some of these questions.
Republican candidates will be participating in their third debate today, but this time they’ll have to interact using computers and smartphones. They will be participating in a Twitter debate, answering pertinent questions about how they would run the US in 140-characters or less.