You can find all posts citing your tag below
Tags are what WordPress calls is keywords. I attach a small number of tags to every post to help people navigate between content with the same keywords. Tags may be people (David Gauke say), organisations (The Howard League, Revolving Doors Agency), themes (women offenders, homelessness) or specific items (heroin, cocaine, ROTL). If you’re looking to research a particular issue, they can be invaluable.
This is the third in a mini-series on how to use social media to extend the reach of your event and take people with you on a journey of discovery about the work your organisation does. There are plenty of opportunities to consolidate learning and engage new supporters after your event.
This is a Storify account of the first ever global police tweetathon with over 200 iPlods tweeting from all over the world.
This is the second in a mini-series covering three tools for curating online content. Storify This week’s tutorial shows you how to use Storify to curate content on a particular topic. I use Storify when I want to gather news, views and reaction to a breaking story. (For curating topics over a longer term, try Scoopit to create online magazines, as described in last week’s post.) Storify’s strength is that is exceedingly quick and easy to
Remember, Remember the 15th November After months of apathy, the Police and Crime Commissioner elections are starting to provoke strong reactions. To mark the first ever PCC elections on 15 November 2012, here’s a collection of typical tweets curated via Storify. They’ll be updated through the day. [<a href=”http://storify.com/russwebt/how-s-the-voting-for-police-commissioners-going” target=”_blank”>View the story “How’s the voting for Police commissioners going?” on Storify</a>]
Mervyn Barrett is an independent candidate to be Lincolnshire’s Police and Crime Commissioner (the election is on 15 November 2012). Highly regarded for his background in crime prevention, commentators wondered where he was getting the money to run such a high-profile and expensive campaign. On Saturday (20th October), his entire campaign team resigned ahead of a story in Sunday’s Telegraph saying that his campaign “was being secretly backed by American neo-conservative lobbyists and companies pushing