In the age of the social web, companies like Twitter, Facebook, and Google have increasingly been able to harness a new form of social influence that they’ve largely left behind in the digital era.
They’ve been able, for example, to directly influence consumers on Facebook, or to influence their news feeds with content from Twitter and Google.
They’re also now able to leverage their reach and influence to influence a broader audience.
And they’re not the only ones doing it.
While social media platforms have proliferated, their influence is largely confined to the most prominent ones.
The New York Times reports that “the influence of the biggest companies on US politics and culture is far smaller than it was a generation ago.”
And while Facebook’s influence has grown in recent years, it’s still dwarfed by the amount of influence it has in US politics.
The Times reports, “The influence of Facebook on the presidential election was negligible.
Its influence on Congress was negligible.”
That’s an interesting trend, given that Facebook is one of the most influential platforms in American politics, and it was Facebook that helped make Trump the Republican nominee.
The news outlet also notes that the influence of Google has been “much more concentrated, with Google having far greater political reach than Facebook.”
It’s worth noting that the Times article is based on data that was collected from a few different sources, including the US Chamber of Commerce and the Center for Responsive Politics.
While that data suggests that the tech giants have far more political clout than the rest of the tech industry, that data isn’t a complete picture.
And there’s still a lot of work to be done.
The US Chamber’s data isn://sourced from sources like Bloomberg Businessweek, Politico, and the Pew Research Center.
Pew has a much more detailed list of the companies with the most political influence, but it’s not entirely accurate.
As Ars Technica noted, it only shows how much political influence a company has in a given jurisdiction.
The Washington Post’s list, by contrast, shows the amount political influence of a company, based on its overall influence.
The tech giants are not the dominant players in US tech politics, but they do have far greater influence than the average American.
And in a country where the internet has always been a major part of our lives, we’re increasingly used to seeing companies get more political power as we see their influence expand.