With elections around the corner, PUBLiCUS Asia Inc., came up with a Social Media Intelligence Report (SMIR) to guide candidates to better understand the dynamics of political campaigning today.
If there is one good thing that came out from the start of the Manila Bay rehabilitation project, that would be the new meaning for "people power."
It used to be campaigns were all about air war and ground war (grassroots). Today, there is a third type known as cyber or digital war.
A “win-win solution" for everybody is seen to promote development and will not pose harm to the country’s sovereignty.
Unfortunately, data management is so bad in the Philippines...
The political landscape has changed quite a bit in the last couple of decades. The internet has played a large role in this transformation. Social media, in particular, is now a serious factor in political campaigns, in the way people think about issues, and how candidates defeat their opponents.
While there’s a significant surge in political parties and candidates who are using social media election campaigns to turn the election results in their favor and although social media did major changes in the campaign rulebook, it is important to highlight that it is not the only factor that will determine the election results.
In an advance draft excerpt from the upcoming book "Winning Election with Social Intelligence" by Roger Do, Chief Executive Officer of Singapore-based data analysis firm AutoPolitic, it was said that “an election is a conflict with three possible battlefields to choose from; ground war, air war, and cyberwar.”
Secretary Lorenzana warmly welcomed the visit of ETG 539 and expressed his sincere thanks for their hospitality.
I'm personally aghast with the statement of the NYC Chairman on this long-standing issue of insurgency in the country.
The government is not the only one that should be held responsible for these "data leaks."
Congressman Neri Colmenares comments on some of the pressing national issues today.
Opposition to election polling comes from their tendency to inadvertently shape public opinion
President Duterte has signed into law a bill that allows private sector employees to "telecommute" or work from home