The Internet Election: Perspectives on the Web in Campaign 2004
Andrew Williams, Andrew Paul Williams, John C. Tedesco
Rowman & Littlefield, 2006 - Political Science - 216 pages
During the 2004 presidential campaign, 63 million people used the Internet for political information, 43 million discussed politics via e-mail, and 13 million used the Internet to make campaign contributions or arrangements for volunteer efforts. For these reasons and more, this presidential race has been termed the Internet election. The Internet Election analyzes the unprecedented role of the Web in the 2004 presidential campaign. This volume responds to the drastically changing political landscape and, specifically, its effect on the Bush-Kerry race with an eye toward future elections. Leading political communication scholars cover campaign websites, grassroots organizing via the Internet, candidate e-mail strategies, blogs, online discourse about candidates' spouses, and the gendering of (other than presidential) candidates on websites. Political strategists and Internet enthusiasts, as well as political communication scholars and students, will welcome this well-researched and informative book.
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Campaign Finance Reform and the Internet Regulating Web Messages in the 2004 Election and Beyond
Web Campaigning by US Presidential Primary Candidates in 2000 and 2004
Webstyles in 2004 The Gendering of Candidates on Campaign Web Sites?
Online Organization Dean Kerry and Internet Politicking in the 2004 Iowa Caucus
Political Web Wars The Use of the Internet for Political Advertising
SelfReferential and OpponentBased Framing Candidate EMail Strategies in Campaign 2004
The Role of Campaign Web Sites in Promoting Candidates and Attracting Campaign Resources
Joy and Sorrow of Interactivity on the Campaign Trail Blogs in the Primary Campaign of Howard Dean
The Blogging of the President
The Age of Reasons Motives for Using Different Components of the Internet for Political Information
Discrediting Teresa Wounded by Whispers on the Web
Web Interactivity and Young Adult Political Efficacy
About the Editors and Contributors
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2004 presidential 2004 presidential election accessed attacks Available blog blog posts bloggers broadcast bulletin boards Bush Bush's campaign blogs campaign e-mail campaign organizations campaign staff campaign Web sites candidate Web sites candidate's caucus chapter chat rooms citizens contributions Dean campaign Dean's Democratic discussed e-mail e-mail messages election cycle Electronic external efficacy female and male female candidates frames fund-raising Heinz Kerry Howard Dean hyperlink included interactive internal Internet components Internet users Iowa Caucuses Iraq war issues Joe Trippi John Kerry Journal Kaid Kaye Kerry campaign Kerry's male candidates Mary Beth Cahill MeetUp.com million Nielsen//NetRatings paign participants party Pew Research Center political advertising political campaigns Political Communication political information practice presidential campaign role strategies Stromer-Galley supporters Tedesco television Teresa Teresa Heinz Kerry tion traditional media Trammell Trippi U.S. Senate Videostyle vote voters weblogs Webstyle young adults