Tuesday, November 7, 2006
For years voters preparing for election day have been turning to TV, radio and print for information and impressions of candidates and ballot measures. But now the Internet is offering more sources. Bloggers came along in the last presidential election. Then last year, YouTube.com came online. It has already affected public perception and perhaps the political futures of senators John Kerry, George Allen and Conrad Burns. What does the YouTube revolution mean for politics?
David Sullivan, professor of political communications at the University of San Diego.
Please stay on topic and be as concise as possible. Leaving a comment means you agree to our Community Discussion Rules. We like civilized discourse. We don't like spam, lying, profanity, harassment or personal attacks.