If you are like me, then you probably link your header images to your homepage. It is natural behavior these days to click on the header of a page and expect to be taken back to the beginning. However, a recent experiment I conducted over on SEO Refugee, and a comment by Wit, has me rethinking that particular habit.
Maybe it was just denial that made me reject the reality of Google buying Feedburner, but as of today I guess I can no longer do this. It was real, it wasn’t a dream, the proof is in the pudding, as they say.
It looks like a large number of people today lost all Feedburner subscribers, in all of their blogs:
I was hanging out over at Matt Cutts’ blog today, where the subject at hand was SEO Tip: Avoid Keyword Stuffing. The discussion centered around a site that was blatantly stuffing keywords on its pages, and happened to get banned by Google. The conversation turned, as conversation tend to do, to other penalties sites suffer, and how not all sites that were penalized actually deserved them.
So I was checking to see if I still ranked from last Thursdays post about Google losing $13 Billion in after hours trading. It looks like Google (GOOG, Google Inc.) themselves couldn’t believe someone could lose that much overnight.
Hot on the heels of Google AdSense checks reportedly bouncing, and as Google heads to Washington to defend it’s recent Doubleclick acquisition (which as we all know, is part of their attempt to buy the whole Internet), it now looks like Google has managed to lose $13 Billion… overnight. (Thanks to Nathan Weinberg of InsideGoogle for reporting on this.)
John Chow and BlueFur web hosting are holding what they are calling a contest, with the prize being a 24? wide screen LCD monitor. Near as I can tell, it’s more of a lottery than an actual contest, but who cares… I’m in.
The rules are simple enough. To enter all I have to do is
I was reading a post by my bestest friend Donna talking about how the latest Ask.com advertising campaign bombs out. Her article is concerning the buzz phrase that Ask is pushing with the campaign, “Search Better on Ask.com”. She was getting a few referrals from the phrase [search better now], due to
So, apparently Google has recently changed their guidelines to include a nice little tidbit about Why should I report paid links to Google? Matt Cutts did discuss this on his blog before, but making it official Google policy is something else altogether. Does anyone else sense the oncoming bloodlust