President Obama and Mitt Romney face off today in a presidential election with much at stake, and voters are likely to make their decision based on the economy and other major issues. However, the two candidates offer sharply contrasting visions on net neutrality rules and other technology policy questions.
President Barack Obama is poised to begin accepting campaign donations via text message, which could open the door to a flood of contributions from smaller donors.
Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney is embracing mobile to announce his vice presidential pick. Romney's campaign released the "Mitt's VP" smartphone app for Apple's iOS and Google's Android, which promises to be the first place Romney will publicly announce his selection.
A new factor is influencing the polls this year: The rising number of smartphone users (around half of adult Americans) who are reading political news on their phones, interacting with political apps and viewing mobile ads.
While the 2008 election was the scene of the first widespread use of social networking tools like Facebook and Twitter, many expect this year's election to be a proving ground for wireless and mobile technologies.
There is a new factor influencing the polls this year: The rising number of smartphone users (around half of adult Americans) who are reading political news on their phones, interacting with political apps and viewing mobile ads.
According to a report from RCR News , the White House's appointment of "high-powered lobbyist" Ed Gillespie as chief counsel is a good sign for Qualcomm's chances of getting a