Don’t get me wrong, it’s a great keynote, but I hope Brett didn’t pay too much for the same presentation.
I mentioned Saturday, an article that provided 21 link bait ideas for real estate agents. The authors at FamousAgents.com (disclaimer ~ they’re a client) have now released 106 different content ideas for Realtors struggling to find something to write about.
If you’re in the real estate business and are struggling with ideas for your blog, you’ll find juicy suggestions, such as:
8. Create an ebook. Example: â€œ(Your name)â€™s Guide to Buying Real Estate in (your area). Make it a step by step guide to let your clients know exactly what itâ€™s going to be like to buy real estate in your state.
After a one-day trip to NYC yesterday, I’m now ready to head to PubCon Las Vegas. Blogging may be light for the remainder of the week.
If you’re at PubCon, please stop and say hi.
Update: Stuck at the airport! My flight was delayed and I now won’t get to Vegas until after 7pm. If you’re there, leave a comment with details of any parties tonight. Cheers!
[BlogBurst] connects newspapers and other media sites to 2,800 selected blogs, helping traditional media supplement their journalism with blog viewpoints…Reuters plans to offer Pluck’s BlogBurst blog syndication service to thousands of its media customers worldwide, the London-based company said.
Plucks decision to shutdown its RSS reader now makes a little more sense. Reuters obviously wants the company to focus on BlogBurst and the deal gives them a stake in consumer generated news.
If you use Google’s Webmaster Tools, you’ll be please to learn that you can now view top performing keywords via blog search.
Hat-tip to Rubel.
Nick Denton’s not too pleased with the path Nick Douglas was taking Valleywag, so he’s kicked him out, changed the look of the site and announced a new focus on more hard-hitting news.
Personally, I liked the old look better and traditional valley reporters are abundant on the web. Oh well, I guess it’s all about the greenbacks.
The final price included $15 million in cash, 3,217,560 shares of Google Class A Common Stock, along with an additional 442,210 shares of restricted stock and warrants. The number of shares was determined by dividing the acquisition price, $1.65 billion, by an average value of Google stock over the last thirty days (this is a standard way of handling public company acquisitions). 12.5% of the stock is being held in escrow for one year.
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