Presidential Debate 2012: AOL's After Debate Coverage

First Posted: 10/04/12 09:45 AM ET Updated: 10/04/12 02:56 PM ET

Last night, millions of Americans watched President Obama and Mitt Romney square off in the pair's first televised debate. But now that the smoke has cleared and we've all had a cup of coffee, it's time to break down how it all played out.

AOL has you covered: from the economic play-by-play on Daily Finance to insider politics on Huffington Post to a fun look at presidential style on Stylelist. And wall-to-wall post game coverage on Huff Post Live.

Heres'a break down of some of the best coverage across our properties.

AOL live-streamed the debate at it's 'Debate Center' and operated a real-time live blog below the video player. You can watch the debate in its entirety there now, and look through what AOL editors posted on the live blog as the debate unfolded: http://debates.aol.com

In our New York studios, democratic strategist Chris Kofinis in association with pollster Frank Luntz's organization conducted a focus group with undecided voters who watched the debate and provided real-time feedback about which candidate's responses resonated with them most. Here's how the voters scored one crucial exchange.

Our streaming news network ran wall-to-wall coverage and analysis before and after the debates. Here are some of the night's best moments.

On Daily Finance, democratic strategist Chris Kofinis and noted pollster Frank Luntz broke down how Romney used a 'blizzard of facts' to outshine a 'passive bordering on disinterest[ed]' President Obama, to carry him a decisive and much-needed debate victory.

HuffPost Politics ran a live blog with in-depth and real-time coverage and fact-checking.

HuffPost Business took a critical look at Romney's claim that Obamacare 'has killed jobs' by exploring CBO figures that suggest otherwise.

HuffPost Media recounted a moment where President Obama got testy with debate moderator Jim Lehrer.

Patch held viewing parties across the country and provided insight into what local voters took away from the debate -- and who they thought prevailed. http://politics.patch.com

HuffPost Style and StyleList took a look at the fashion choices of the candidates' wives.