Perhaps you missed it. This week, Rafat Ali's company ContentNextMedia Inc., which runs PaidContent.org, the popular blog covering the digital media business, received a small cash infusion.
Yahoo has agreed to settle a class-action click fraud lawsuit by offering credit or cash refunds to advertisers for claims dating back to January 2004, and about $5 million in attorneys' fees.
Yup, there are more corporate blogs on the way. I'm sure there are more personal ones on the way too. Wasn't there a statistic that said a new blog is born something like every minute?
Google is poised this week to launch an online electronic payment service similar to eBay's PayPal, according to a report in today's Wall Street Journal.
An interesting development last week, as Digg.com, a destination for tech-news junkies, said it will enable users to vote for the most popular general news, entertainment stories, or videos....
Enthusiasm for the World Cup has spilled over from TV to the Web, naturally--and comScore Networks reports that Monday, June 12 proved to be the strongest day yet for the official FIFA World Cup site, hosted by Yahoo at fifaworldcup.yahoo.com.
As if garnering almost half of all U.S. searches isn't enough, Google apparently is still brewing plans to spread its search toolbar far and wide.
Finally, NetRatings says it will extend its Web measurement capabilities to address online audio and video content, along with Internet TV content. Last week's announcement is good news and long overdue.
With ABC's two-month experiment in offering streaming TV shows for free nearing an end, company executives are deeming the effort a success. In fact, Disney Media Network Co-Chair Anne Sweeney told Reuters that ABC.com intends to launch a revamped version of the site in a few months.
Leading marketers believe in the benefits of digital marketing--but are having trouble keeping up with the escalating pace of online advances, according to a survey released last week by the American Advertising Federation.