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George Allen using the term "macaca" to refer to an opponent's volunteer was posted on You Tube."Now, even tools and technologies I would have salivated over running the Dean campaign, like You Tube, are just really even further changing the landscape where you have candidates who are sending someone around with a digicam recorder, and every time the [opponent] screws up, they're putting it on You Tube," Trippi said. Bartlett set up his office 16 years ago, the 6th District Republican didn't have e-mail.The way Maryland politicians use technology is also changing. Last year, his office got more than 30,000 e-mails, Bartlett said.In the last six years, Comcast says, Police Blotter, Pet Adoptions, Dating On Demand, Exercise TV, Activity TV, Baby Boost, and other niche programming generated 1 billion cable TV downloads for Comcast.
This year, Comcast has taped more than 500 interviews with political candidates in more than 350 races in Maryland, Delaware, New Jersey, Virginia, Pennsylvania and the District of Columbia.Baltimore viewers watched more than 40 million shows from the beginning of this year through July, 28 million more than in the corresponding period a year earlier, according to the most recent numbers available from Comcast.Comcast said it is the first cable company to offer programming such as Candidates on Demand, which it began in Colorado during the 2004 Senate race.Others, mindful of time-squeezed constituents, said Candidates on Demand is one way to get their message out for voters to view at their convenience."I know how busy people are," said Rick Martel, a Republican running for the state Senate in District 12, which is split between Baltimore and Howard counties.Unfortunately, our website is currently unavailable in most European countries.