As far as electronic voting systems and their problems yesterday, I kept an eye on 866ourvote.com, which had a live feed of problem reports running. There were many, but none that seemed over the top. Of course, when the race is decided by over 7 million votes (as of this writing), small irregularities of even a few thousand votes are almost immaterial.
But not all races were such blowouts. There are still congressional races that are only a few hundred votes apart, such as in Minnesota, where Stuart Smalley is just a pink-sweater thread behind the incumbent. That one's due for a recount, and it'll be interesting to watch how it plays out, especially if there are any questions about the validity of electronic voting systems.
Overall, this was easily the most technologically advanced election in American history, with the leveraging of SMS messaging, Web sites, Internet donations, and the bazillion commentary/polling/discussion sites that were running hot for the past few months. Add in the tech used by the news organizations to corral and present all that data, and we were definitely riding the cutting edge.
Now if only we could convince everyone on the panels and the talking heads on the news shows to close those laptops. It really does look kinda ridiculous, and they're all probably looking for deals on eBay or watching "South Park" reruns anyway.