Nov. 4, 2008: What could possibly go wrong?
Election observers say there is room for plenty of e-voting glitches in a race that could have the highest turnout in 100 years

Top 20 Election Day Web sites and online tools
The best resources -- everything from widgets to mobile alerts -- to take you through the election's end

E-voting: What can go wrong
Interview: Edward Felten, a go-to expert witness on some of the major security and software issues of our time, tackles these and other e-voting topics

E-voting groups are watching a handful of states
Virginia, Pennsylvania, Ohio, and Florida are among the states where critics of electronic voting machines are worried about more than just long lines on election day

Voters allege e-voting machines switching votes
But county election officials unable to replicate problems, and voters were eventually able to vote for candidates they wanted

E-voting report: Several states still vulnerable
With election less than three weeks away, study predicts that voting systems in numerous states will fail on November 4

Political campaigns embrace mobile technologies
Text messaging has hit the mainstream with this year's elections, and many politicians will also embrace streaming audio and video

Let's impeach e-voting
Software patches are suspected of changing results applied to electronic voting machines in two Georgia counties

Obama campaign hopes for better Web security
Barack Obama's presidential campaign is looking for a network security expert to help lock down their Web site after it was hacked

U.S. presidential election can be hacked
Audit of e-voting systems revealed it was possible to introduce a virus which would then spread and ultimately skew the vote count

New Jersey clerks call for e-voting investigation
New Jersey's attorney general has been asked to step in and investigate voting discrepancies seen in e-voting machines used in last month's presidential primary election

Pennsylvania pulls plug on voter site after data leak
Voter registration Web site was found to be exposing sensitive data about voters

Presidential candidates stake out tech positions
To help voters weigh in on Super Tuesday, here's the rundown on where presidential candidates stand on tech-related issues

Overseas Democrats going to polls electronically
First-ever Democratic Global Presidential Primary initiative aims to increase voting options for Democrats living overseas

Ohio brings in experts to review troubled e-voting systems
Review by a testing lab and experts from three universities is aimed at finding and fixing potential problems with Ohio's e-voting hardware, software, and processes

Group says e-voting paper trail wouldn't improve security
The Information Technology and Innovation Foundation says that paper trails will add cost but not security, though many analysts disagree with the assertion

Obama queries LinkedIn users on business issues
Members of professional networking site respond enthusiastically to presidential candidate's latest Web 2.0 effort

McCain calls for more government R&D
The presidential candidate says that government should fund tech R&D and also provide a tax credit to companies for their R&D efforts

Clinton urges Indian businesses to invest in U.S.
Presidential candidate says offshoring eliminates good-paying jobs in the U.S. and threatens the middle class

Tech CEOs push priorities with politicians
The Technology CEO Council has been meeting with presidential candidates to discuss positions on various IT-related issues

Spectrum debate moves into presidential politics
John Edwards calls on the FCC to ensure small companies can bid on pieces of the 700MHz band in spectrum auction early next year

MySpace enters the U.S. presidential race
Opening its door wide to a huge audience, MySpace's Impact features pages for 2008 candidates

Social networks key to '08 race
Presidential candidates must know how to tap into online social networking, blogs, and mashups in their election races

House to consider e-voting reform bill
A bill that would require all e-voting machines to have paper trails and forbid them from having wireless or Internet connections is set for a vote

Update: State says e-voting machines weren't certified
Election Systems & Software sold almost 1,000 uncertified voting machines to five California counties in 2006, says Secretary of State Debra Bowen

Diebold fails to sell e-voting subsidiary
Diebold has also established a new structure for its e-voting business, allowing it to operate more independently, the company said in a release. The e-voting business is changing its name to Premier Election Solutions

California tightens security rules on e-voting machines
California's Secretary of State officially decertified three voting systems, then recertified them with a number of conditions added

Virus attack on single e-voting machine could tilt election
Review of Deibold's source code shows an attacker with access to a one electronic voting machine could change the outcome of an election using viruses

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