This blog is one of the few blogs devoted to both race and politics. Though there are many blogs out there that talk about these issues, this site is overtly about African Americans and politics. It is interesting becuase it shows how diverse, yet specific blogs can become. Though it is not the only type of blog like this, it is interesting because it allows for an African American opinion over the blogisphere.
This website is the most visited political blog on the internet according to technorati.com. It is run by a law professor at the University of Tennessee. He seems to be a little on the conservative side, but this blog is a great example of the 1) the people who run blogs, 2) the amount of connection between blogs, and 3) how information is dealt out over the blogisphere.
this site is an actual blog. It varies on topics, but has a lot about political issues with a very liberal spin. The resource is a blog that allows insight into how information is deseminated and how moderators focus their blogs.
This is the best resource I have found in the library concerning teh use of blogs in American democracy. It is a short read coming in at about 150 pages and gives tons of information about bloggers and their actual participation in politics. Like most political books about stratifying an electorate, it has tons of data. Great resource.
This book is an older version of Davis' later Politics Online. Unlike his later endeavor, Web is a theory based book. It feels as if this book gives Davis' theory for how the internet should work with politics and Politics Online is his research into trying to prove his hypotheses. Still a good earlier work about the potential power of the internet in teh electoral process and delibrative democracy.