Declaration of Internet freedom
It was just a matter of time in a capitalistic world–How long could a service (connection to the Internet) remain free when so many high dollar investors have been salivating for years for their share of profits from a slice of the Internet pie? Now that nearly every person in the world has become addicted to the Internet to manage their daily lives, it is only fitting that the deep pockets are now swooping in to ensure that every one connected to the Internet pay for their Internet service. Pick an adage: “If it seems to good to be true. It is.” There is no such thing as a free lunch.” And on and on and on . . . .
People throughout the world advocating Internet freedom
The publication, The Nation, has issued a warning that global citizens had better act fast if they wish the Internet to remain free–actually very fast, as in 5 days fast, as discussed in the article linked below.
The folks who run blog.startpage.com have also begun an ad campaign advocating everyone interested in keeping the Internet free post the image below. I would be interested in hearing differing views on where people stand regarding Internet “freedom.” If you don’t mind sharing your position publicly, please provide your position in the comments section of this post.
Stop the cable companies from charging for Internet service–a widespread movement
2013 was a year of exploration for brands on social media. From testing Vines to launching Instagram ads, many companies were dabbling in social media efforts across the Web just to see how customers would react.
Now, in 2014, brands are geting serious. They’re using the wealth of data as well as the human connection that social media can provide to develop deeper relationships with customers.
Visit the link for more on these seven ways brands are using social media to increase customer loyalty this year.
As millions of new Internet users log on every month, the numbers relating to the flow of information becomes ever more staggering.
An infographic from analytics software provider Domo, attempts to quantify just how much data is generated in one minute online.
Compare it to Domo’s similar infographic from two years ago to see just how much more we’ve crammed into a minute…
What will the internet look like in the near future, 20 years, 100 years? We explore the possibilities in this illustration.