Al Gore unveils Google Earth 5.0 — shows oceans

February 3, 2009
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Al Gore returns to Florida to stump for Barack Obama

November 1, 2008

Al Gore speech on energy, fuel, + environment

July 17, 2008

“We’re borrowing money from China to buy oil from the Persian Gulf to burn it in ways that destroy the planet,” Gore said. “Every bit of that’s got to change.”  (More)


Al Gore’s new slide presentation on global climate crisis

June 28, 2008

Al Gore on the problem: “What is missing is a sense of urgency.” This is the best speech I have ever seen Al Gore give. This is better, even more passionate and inspiring than the Academy Award winning “An Inconvenient Truth.” Please watch it and share it with others, before it’s too late. You owe it to your children and the future of our planet.

For more info on climate crisis, visit the Alliance for Climate Protection.

For more info on what you can do in your own life to help out, visit Carbonrally.com.


Al Gore endorses Barack Obama in Detroit

June 17, 2008

Would Al Gore on the ticket as VP be the “dream team” for the Democrats?


will.i.am, “Yes we can” song for Barack Obama

February 8, 2008

Five days, over 2 million views.


Ron Paul rules YouTube, Fred Thompson flops

October 22, 2007

News: The Utube Blog’s second report on the presidential candidate videos on YouTube is now available. Ron Paul continues to blow by the entire field of candidates, both Democratic and Republican. Newcomer Fred Thompson had a disappointing first month on YouTube.

Download: The Utube Blog second report on Presidential Candidate Videos on YouTube

Key Findings

(1) Republican candidate Ron Paul continues to be, by a wide margin, the most popular candidate on YouTube, in terms of the average number of views per video (85,194 views per video) and the number of subscribers to his YouTube channel (29,658). He also has the most total views (4,344,904) on YouTube for any presidential candidate (although he does not have the most viewed single video on YouTube—Hillary Clinton does).

 

(2) Republican candidate Fred Thompson has drawn only a relatively few number of YouTube viewers in the first month of his campaign, maintaining a very low average number of views per video (3,780 views per video). He gained only 581 subscribers to his YouTube channel. His most watched video captured over 55,000 views.

 

(3) Overall, the videos of all the presidential candidates have drawn only a relatively modest number of views on YouTube, both in terms of the actual views per video and the average number of views per video.

 

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