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Social media has taken over our world. Over 3.6 billion people -- or almost half the planet's entire population -- use social media, according to Statista. And as we've seen, social media shapes politics and policy at the deepest level, in the United States and around the world.

But what is the secret to mobilizing that power?

"Coordinated networks of social media influencers, especially small-scale influencers with fewer than 10,000 followers, are now a powerful asset for political campaigns, PACs, and special interest groups," notes a research report from the University of Texas. "Partisan organizations are leveraging these 'authentic' accounts in bids to sway political discourse and decision-making in the run up to the 2020 U.S. elections."

While the 2020 elections are over and done, that resounding message still echoes. And with Intellifluence, you can penetrate the social media sphere to advance your objectives in 2021.

For organizations that work in and around politics, including campaigns, political action committees, and news sites, social media offer amazing ways to reach new audiences. To connect with these dynamic "influencers" and grow a political organization, there is no faster or more effective tool than Intellifluence.

Intellifluence is trusted by businesses everywhere -- including GhostBed, Capriotti's, Perfect Locks, and 1-800-PetMeds -- to connect them with the largest warm influencer marketing network in the world.

Using the Intellifluence network is so simple: The first step is to create a campaign—using its unique campaign wizard that will help you every step along the way. Next you can select the perfect influencers from Intellifluence's system, after browsing the detailed profiles that describe their strengths and services, with links to their social media pages. It's simple to find the perfect people for your campaign and you can securely pay them right through Intellifluence.

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Dr. Mehmet Oz and Sean Hannity

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Fox News prime-time host Sean Hannity is priming his audience to see election fraud in any defeat for Dr. Mehmet Oz, his favored candidate who currently leads the GOP primary for U.S. Senate in Pennsylvania with two percent of votes outstanding. If the fast-closing hedge funder Dave McCormick takes the lead and the Oz camp claims the election has been stolen, it could set up a potentially explosive proxy war with Hannity’s colleague Laura Ingraham, whose Fox program favors McCormick and has suggested he is likely to prevail when all the votes are counted.

The GOP primary was a chaotic slugfest that split Fox’s slate of pro-GOP hosts in an unusually public way. Hannity was Oz’s most prominent supporter, reportedly securing the support of former President Donald Trump and using his program to endorse the TV personality, give him a regular platform, and target the challenge from right-wing commentator and Fox & Friends regular Kathy Barnette. Ingraham, meanwhile, used her Fox program (which airs in the hour following Hannity’s) to promote McCormick, criticize Oz, and defend Barnette.

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Overturning Roe v. Wade is very unpopular, yet another poll confirms. Nearly two out of three people, or 64 percent, told the NPR/PBS Newshour/Marist poll that Roe should not be overturned, including 62 percent of independents. The poll also includes some good news for Democrats.

According to the poll, the prospect of the Supreme Court striking down Roe in the most extreme way is motivating Democratic voters more than Republicans: Sixty-six percent of Democrats say it makes them more likely to vote in November compared with 40 percent of Republicans. That echoes a recent NBC poll finding a larger rise in enthusiasm about voting among Democrats than Republicans.

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