Release the Memes
Last May, Narendra Modi was named Prime Minister of India after utilizing some unique campaign tactics. More specifically, he sent a hologram of himself to more than 1,400 campaign rallies.
Now, the company behind Mr. Modi’s hologram success has opened an office in Washington D.C., meaning we could see holograms campaigning in the very near future.
Apparently unaware that Doge jumped the shark 18,000 memes ago, the GOP today used a doge meme to criticize Hillary Clinton.
Jesus died for our selfies
Lena in. Quintessential Brooklynite and divisive millennial figure Lena Dunham checked in with some Silicon Valley business owners yesterday, spending time with Kara Swisher, Sheryl Sandberg, and sundry Twitter and Facebook folks. It was probably a publicity tour dress rehearsal for her upcoming tome, That Kind of Girl, scheduled for release Oct. 7. Can a Reddit AMA be next, please?
Hillary Clinton is furthering her social media evolution by getting into the selfie game, less than one week after she created her own Twitter account.
Technically, daughter Chelsea took the selfie. She tweeted it this afternoon with the caption, “My first #selfie w my mom @HillaryClinton back stage at #CGIAmerica. #ProudDaughter.”
Everyone’s favorite erstwhile FLOTUS, SSOTUS and GONYOTUS has finally joined Twitter.
Hillary Clinton was verified today, and her lone tweet is a shoutout to the creators of the Texts From Hillary Tumblr: “Thanks for the inspiration @ASmith83 & @Sllambe – I’ll take it from here… #tweetsfromhillary”
On her way out of the public sector last Thursday, former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton ran through a spate of last-minute initiatives, including the Alliance for an Affordable Internet, which seeks to expand Internet access in developing countries where a mere 25 percent of the population (on average) is online.
Although the public-private partnership between the State Department, Cisco, Google, Microsoft, Yahoo, Intel, and the World Wide Web Foundation “barely got a mention” at the podium, it warrants closer examination, argues Bloomberg Businessweek.