SEO News


  1. Susan Wojcicki Replaces Salar Kamangar as Head of YouTube

    Wojcicki studied history and literature at Harvard University and graduated with honors in 1990. Wojcicki joined Google in 1999 as employee number 16, pushed hard for Google’s $1.65 billion acquisition of YouTube in 2006 when it seemed like a big...

  2. Google Wins Book Lawsuit: Judge Rules Digitization Service 'Fair Use'

    Google made unauthorized digital editions of nearly all of the world's valuable copyright-protected literature and profits from displaying those works. Google has emerged victorious in its eight-year battle for its Books service, with a judge...

  3. How to Create ‘Passion Pieces’ That Inspire People to Link

    Check through your client’s website and company literature – read as much of it as you can and pick out clues as to what their passions might be. Some of the most important pages in telling a client’s story are as dull as dishwater – and without an...

  4. Google Doodles: Vaclav Ctvrtek, Children's Day

    The Czech logo is a tribute to popular children's literature writer Vaclav Ctvrtek, and features two of his most popular characters, Rumcajs and Cipísek. Google has posted a Doodle on Google Czech Republic today in honor of a fairy tale writer...

  5. Really Google? Penalizing Good Sites To Get Some Bad Ones

    The site reviews obscure literature that content farmers or other regular book review sites would not bother with (except maybe Amazon). The results are in and more than the handful of "low-quality sites" have been swept from Google's search rankings.

  6. Sysomos Uses Virtual Dollar Values to Calculate Social Media ROI

    The more literature a prospect has read on a specific product or service, the higher s/he will rank. Sysomos, the business intelligence platform for social media, launched the beta version of its Audience service with the double ROI promise of both...

  7. Google Scholar: Online Library or Plagiarist's Dream

    Google Scholar aims to sort articles the way researchers do, weighing the full text of each article, the author, the publication in which the article appears, and how often the piece has been cited in other scholarly literature.