What You don’t Know About Your Digital Legacy
I’ve been thinking about something that a lot of people aren’t talking about: I don’t understand how people don’t realize that they are all the patriarchs of their family. Let me explain. Everybody who is in the, let’s say, 20-40 year old range is putting out so much content through their Facebook posts, their Tweets, and their other pictures, that they are basically starting a foundation of digital content that every generation, I’m talking great- great- great-grandkids, are going to look back at as a starting point. Even with the family that took the most polaroids in the world, there is only so much content they could have ever made. Meanwhile you have a vast amount of content. Look at me. I did Wine Library TV every day for six years, and those videos are going to be in place for all my children.
Facebook, arguable the worst company to ever appear on the Net, continues to watch in horror as its stock continues to hurtle downwards.
Facebook sinks to record low as doubts grow
Facebook Ads are a Waste of Money for Advertisers
Looks like mainstream media is finally catching onto the fact that Facebook advertising doesn’t pay off. The BBC looked into it and discovered that most “likes” are by fake accounts.
Fake Facebook users give advertising a false boost
According to a recent BBC investigation, advertising on Facebook is not worth it, since companies do not receive the return on investment they expect.
The vast majority of users go on the site to socialize with friends and family; the tiny ads on the right-hand side of the Facebook homepage don’t attract nearly as much attention as advertisers would hope. Worse yet, it has been found that a significant proportion of the user profiles who do ”like” company pages turn out to be fake.