Poor Michelle Obama – the first lady just couldn’t catch a break as she took to Twitter to answer questions about keeping kids healthy. Her snoozefest question and answer session about healthy eating and daily exercise was overrun with Twitter users bent on asking more pressing questions about foreign policy and the September 11 attack in Benghazi, Libya.
MSNBC’s Rachel Maddow, host of the “Rachel Maddow Show” proved Friday that not only can you ask her anything, she will answer almost anything.
In an “Ask Me Anything” chat on Reddit Friday, the liberal talk show host revealed some very interesting facts about herself.
Thirty nine states have completely prohibited texting while driving and have put harsh penalties in place to prevent what they call “distracted driving.” Now, a Nevada lawmaker wants to prevent distracted walking as well.
The White House announced its support to overturn a ban on unlocking cell phones on Monday, agreeing with angry consumers that they should be able to use their cell phones however they want.
As the clock stuck Midnight on Friday morning, twitter users eagerly awaited the United States to turn into a pumpkin, the Internets to crash, or the world to explode as the horrid $82 billion sequester took effect. Of course, none of those things happened, leading to many amusing, over-the-top faux end-of-the-world tweets.
The 2012 presidential election has been over for nearly four months but Libertarian candidate Gary Johnson still has qualms to share about President Barack Obama and fellow 2012 presidential nominee Mitt Romney.
Business Insider announced its Digital 50: “the 50 Hottest People In Online Politics” on Thursday and somewhat surprisingly Republicans made up almost half the list.
So who proved to be the most tech-savvy on the right? Two young conservatives featured on “Red Alert Politics’ 2012 30 under 30 list” were honored once again for their impressive work.
American government agencies – state, local, and federal — made a record 13,753 requests to read emails or gather other information sent through Google’s Gmail and other services in 2012, more than half without warrants, according to statisticsreleased by Google.
The total number of users about whom government agencies wanted information also set a record at 31,072, up from 23,300 in 2011, the first year Google began reporting the data. The discrepancy comes because government agencies request information on multiple users or accounts at the same time.
Read more at CNS News.