Is Email Killing the Post Office?

Is email killing the post office? It’s not a new question. In fact, it’s been…

Are Some Sites Recovering From The Google Panda Update?

It would appear that some of the victims of Google’s Panda algorithm update are starting…

AOL Industry – AOL Goes Niche and B2B, Starting with Energy, Government, Defense

AOL has announced the launch of AOL Industry, a new trade media unit, which will…

3 Good Reasons to Sharpen Your B2B Marketing Accountability Now

It is fairly safe to say that most –if not all- B2B Marketers agree that…

Making B2B Marketing More Social

B2B marketers have joined the social media marketing movement in droves. In fact, Forrester Research…

Google: I Want To Love You, But…

I feel like every Friday I am spending time griping about Google in some way…

Apple In-App Subscriptions Not for SaaS Apps, According to Steve Jobs

Apple’s subscription policy has been the subject of a great deal of controversy since it was introduced a week ago. It has been heavily in the spotlight this week, with app developer Readability having posted an open letter to Apple, 

In the letter, Readability creator Rich Ziade wrote:

Apple Subscription Service Being Monitored By Antitrust Regulators

Earlier this week, Apple introduced its Subscription service for the App Store. Immediately, it was met with waves of criticism (though it’s certainly had its share of defenders). It didn’t take long at all for whispers of antitrust to start going around.

Thoughts on Apple Subscriptions and Google OnePass from President of the Online Publishers Association

Over the past week, Apple announced its subscriptions plan for the App Store, following the model of "The Daily". Under the plan, publishers set the price and length of the subscription, users choose the length of the subscription and are charged based on how long they subscribe. Apple keeps 30% of the revenue.

Google Launches Own Subscription Service

Google has introduced a new subscription service aimed at allowing publishers to offer their content to people on a wide range of devices.

The new service called Google One Pass allows publishers to control how and when they charge for content. Users who buy One Pass can access content on tablets, smartphones and websites using a single sign-in with an email and password.