If you've been following the presidential race in recent weeks, you have undoubtedly heard the Republican and Democratic nominees express their objections to the Trans-Pacific Partnership, or TPP, an international trade deal among the U.S., Canada, Mexico, Japan and eight other countries in the Pacific Rim.
The #IAmARepublican campaign was meant to show Americans that Republicans can be normal, reasonable people. However, it's become the latest case of snarktivism, as social media users hijack the hashtag to mock members of the political party.
Whatever your politics, it's hard not to like a congressional candidate who opens her campaign ad with the line, "I grew up castrating hogs on an Iowa farm."
In what should come as a surprise to no one, both Democrat and Republican party brands are taking a hit during the government shutdown. Brand research firm Brand Keys has quantified the hit to each political party and found that while both are suffering, the GOP brand could actually be affected more negatively.
At some point in the last week, social media users almost couldn't help but stumble across a video or mention of Texas State Senator Wendy Davis' filibuster of controversial anti-abortion legislation.
President Barack Obama's reelection effort spent millions on mobile ads that targeted down to the neighborhood level in battleground states, digital operative