Tag Archive | "Expert"

Google buys expert community and ‘answer engine’ Superpod for $60 million

The speculation is that Superpod founders and assets will be used to improve Google Assistant.



Please visit Search Engine Land for the full article.


Search Engine Land: News & Info About SEO, PPC, SEM, Search Engines & Search Marketing

Posted in IM NewsComments Off

Crypto Expert: Bitcoin is More of a Collectible

The co-founder of crypto security firm BlaKFX says that Bitcoin was a great proof of concept and will be around for a long time, but it’s more of a collectible. “You need to have common liquidity pools,” says Kara Coppa, BlaKFX co-founder, and COO. “If you can’t move your money from fiat to crypto and move it into ecommerce to purchase something it’s really useless.”

Kara Coppa, BlaKFX co-founder, and COO, discussed the cryptocurrency and her companies efforts to ensure its security in an interview on Fox Business:

The Biggest Heist in World History

We all thought Bitcoin was going crazy, but cybersecurity issues were a big problem this year. There was $ 1 billion lost in 2018, the biggest heist in world history, in humanity. There are a lot of issues with blockchain, it is a new technology. However, BlaKFX has uncovered many issues and we have 18 plus patents pending, lots of solutions to fix all those problems and make it secure.

We are working with the governments right now, especially in Malta where Blockchain Island is. We are helping them to create cybersecurity regulations to ensure that there is no theft and to make sure that we can move forward with this as a currency in the future.

As we see more asset-backed tokens, tokenizing highways, buildings, sports teams, and fractionalizing different types of assets to so that others can get involved, it can go mainstream but it has to be secure.

Governments Coming on Board with Cryptocurrencies

I think in 2019 we will see governments start to come on board and launch their own cyrptocurrencies. Dubai for example, by 2020, their initiative is to have their entrie government on blockchain.

Once you do make it secure you don’t have to have it annonomous. You can have governments part of that bigger picture. When you bring in banks and governments into this cutting-edge technology it goes a long way. I think that is also another prediction for 2019, we will see a lot of alliances.

We will see the government sector coming in together, different exchanges and cybersecurity companies coming together to make it a better, tighter technology.

Bitcoin is More of a Collectible

I think Bitcoin was a great proof of concept and I think it will be around for a long time, but it’s more of a collectible if you well. You need to have common liquidity pools. If you can’t move your money from fiat to crypto and move it into ecommerce to purchase something it’s really useless.

The post Crypto Expert: Bitcoin is More of a Collectible appeared first on WebProNews.


WebProNews

Posted in IM NewsComments Off

Crypto Expert: Bitcoin is More of a Collectible

The co-founder of crypto security firm BlaKFX says that Bitcoin was a great proof of concept and will be around for a long time, but it’s more of a collectible. “You need to have common liquidity pools,” says Kara Coppa, BlaKFX co-founder, and COO. “If you can’t move your money from fiat to crypto and move it into ecommerce to purchase something it’s really useless.”

Kara Coppa, BlaKFX co-founder, and COO, discussed the cryptocurrency and her companies efforts to ensure its security in an interview on Fox Business:

The Biggest Heist in World History

We all thought Bitcoin was going crazy, but cybersecurity issues were a big problem this year. There was $ 1 billion lost in 2018, the biggest heist in world history, in humanity. There are a lot of issues with blockchain, it is a new technology. However, BlaKFX has uncovered many issues and we have 18 plus patents pending, lots of solutions to fix all those problems and make it secure.

We are working with the governments right now, especially in Malta where Blockchain Island is. We are helping them to create cybersecurity regulations to ensure that there is no theft and to make sure that we can move forward with this as a currency in the future.

As we see more asset-backed tokens, tokenizing highways, buildings, sports teams, and fractionalizing different types of assets to so that others can get involved, it can go mainstream but it has to be secure.

Governments Coming on Board with Cryptocurrencies

I think in 2019 we will see governments start to come on board and launch their own cyrptocurrencies. Dubai for example, by 2020, their initiative is to have their entrie government on blockchain.

Once you do make it secure you don’t have to have it annonomous. You can have governments part of that bigger picture. When you bring in banks and governments into this cutting-edge technology it goes a long way. I think that is also another prediction for 2019, we will see a lot of alliances.

We will see the government sector coming in together, different exchanges and cybersecurity companies coming together to make it a better, tighter technology.

Bitcoin is More of a Collectible

I think Bitcoin was a great proof of concept and I think it will be around for a long time, but it’s more of a collectible if you well. You need to have common liquidity pools. If you can’t move your money from fiat to crypto and move it into ecommerce to purchase something it’s really useless.

The post Crypto Expert: Bitcoin is More of a Collectible appeared first on WebProNews.

WebProNews

Posted in IM NewsComments Off

Year in Review: Top 10 expert PPC columns of 2018

Here’s a roundup of the most read paid search columns this year.



Please visit Search Engine Land for the full article.


Search Engine Land: News & Info About SEO, PPC, SEM, Search Engines & Search Marketing

Posted in IM NewsComments Off

Tick-tock: expert findings, testing tips & resources for Expanded Text Ads success after Jan. 31 deadline

If you’ve been holding off or haven’t found the promise of higher CTRs with ETAs, yet, you’re not alone. Don’t get discouraged.

The post Tick-tock: expert findings, testing tips & resources for Expanded Text Ads success after Jan. 31 deadline appeared first on Search Engine Land.



Please visit Search Engine Land for the full article.


Search Engine Land: News & Info About SEO, PPC, SEM, Search Engines & Search Marketing

Posted in IM NewsComments Off

9 Expert Tips to Closing a B2B Sale

Closing a B2B sale is a process that involves understanding your customer and making them believe that your product or service will without a doubt improve their business. Your entire sales process should be built around that principal.

9 Expert Tips on Closing B2B Sales:

1.How do you get your 1%?,” asks Ravi Kompella, Director, Enterprise Sales for Salesforce. “I guess the best way to address this is by going back to the drawing board and figure out if you have done everything REALLY well. Keeping your customer warm throughout the sales cycle can give you information you never thought would get, which in turn can be used to get your 1%.”

2. “In the past, sales people were taught that skills such as ‘pitching’, ‘differentiation’ (USP’s) and ‘closing’ were essential for winning business,” writes Laurie Smith, Director & Executive Coach. “Nowadays, these ‘techniques’ have no relevance in the modern business environment. They need to take on a far wider range of skills and competencies that they may not have been aware of or exposed to before (that of a researcher, educator, negotiator, accomplished communicator, business expert, insight-provider, trusted adviser and value creator).”

3.Forget closing tactics,” says Jeffrey Gitomer, King of Sales author and speaker. “They’re worn. They’re awkward. They’re manipulative. And they don’t put you in a very “professional” light. What you have failed to uncover is the prospect’s motive to buy what you’re selling. You’re looking for a tactic when what you really need is a better strategy.”

4.Why didn’t you hang up already?” asks Steli Efti, the CEO at CEO at Close.io. “I’m sure you’ve hung up on many other people who cold called you, so why are you still on the line with me? Why did you open my email or respond to it? What exactly about my email sparked your interest? Ask this question early in the conversation. The answer will guide your approach to the conversation, tell you which angle to use when conveying benefits of your product, and which questions to ask to keep them engaged. It’s a shortcut to gaining real insights into their wants and needs, so you have a more targeted conversation.”

5. “In other words, if you’ve earned the right to ask for a sale, ask for the sale then say nothing,” writes Lewis Greene, Recruitment Director at Globaleye Wealth Management. “The temptation to talk is great but once you learn how to resist the temptation and how to close your mouth, your sales closing percentages will increase.”

6.Master closers know the outcome long before they get to the end of the process and the reason is; they have a well-qualified prospect, they know the prospect’s dominant buying motives, they have identified all the potential objections before they were even expressed, they have carefully observed the various buying signals from the prospect and they gave an effective and interactive presentation,” said David Shultz, CEO & President of Market Share Consultants. “They know long before they ask their closing question what the answer will be.”

7. “Don’t worry about closing the sale, instead, focus on making a authentic connection with your customer,” says Dale Carnegie instructor Doug Stewart. “Asking quality questions about their work their needs and their life. This will open the door for you to talk about your product. Once they trust you and believe you have their best interest in mind, they will buy from you if you have a product that will in fact meet their needs. All you will need to do is ask.”

8.It is vital NOT to use a close before you have confirmed that your prospect is ready to make a commitment,” writes Australian sales guru Peter McKeon. “If you do, they will feel pressured and the stress level will go up. Use a trial close instead. You should make closing easy and natural, not uncomfortable. Once you know it’s time to ask for a commitment you don’t need any tricky closing techniques. A simple question to gain commitment is all that is needed.”

9.A deep understanding of your client and the political process they must navigate within their organizations is essential to how to make a sale,” says John Shea, CEO of the Alignment Group. “There is no comparable step in the buyer’s journey to what is happening politically within your prospect’s organization. The people, process, politics, agendas, and other projects on the plate are unique to each company. Understanding the political landscape, players and agendas is well beyond the buyer’s journey and sales process, but critical to closing leads; inbound and outbound.”

The post 9 Expert Tips to Closing a B2B Sale appeared first on WebProNews.


WebProNews

Posted in IM NewsComments Off

What If You’re Not An Expert, Never Made Money Online And You Don’t Believe Anyone Will Pay To Learn From You?

Almost every week I receive an email that asks something like this… Dear Yaro, I want to sign up for your Blog Mastermind course, but I’m worried it won’t work for me because I don’t have a topic. I’m not an expert and I have no idea how to figure…

The post What If You’re Not An Expert, Never Made Money Online And You Don’t Believe Anyone Will Pay To Learn From You? appeared first on Entrepreneurs-Journey.com.

Entrepreneurs-Journey.com by Yaro Starak

Posted in IM NewsComments Off

New and Improved Local Search Expert Quiz: What’s Up with Local SEO in 2016?

Posted by Isla_McKetta

Think you’re up on the latest developments in local SEO?

One year ago we asked you to test your local SEO knowledge with the Local Search Expert Quiz. Because the SERPs are changing so fast and (according to our latest
Industry Survey) over 42% of online marketers report spending more time on local search in the past 12 months, we’ve created an updated version.

Written by local search expert Miriam Ellis, the quiz contains 40 questions designed to test both your general local SEO knowledge and your industry awareness. Bonus? The quiz takes less than 10 minutes to complete.

Ready to get started? When you are finished, we’ll automatically score your quiz.

Rating your score

Although the Local Search Expert Quiz is
just for fun, we’ve established the following guidelines for bragging rights:

  • 0–14 Newbie: Time to study up on your citation data!
  • 15–23 Beginner: Good job, but you’re not quite in the 3-pack yet.
  • 24–29 Intermediate: You’re getting close to the centroid!
  • 30–34 Pro: Let’s tackle multi-location!
  • 35–40 Guru: We all bow down to your local awesomeness.

Resources to improve your performance

Didn’t get the score you hoped for? We’ve included all the correct answers and references here. Or, brush up on your local SEO knowledge with this collection of free learning resources:

  1. The Moz Local Learning Center
  2. Glossary of Local Search Terms and Definitions
  3. Guidelines for Representing Your Business on Google
  4. Local Search Ranking Factors
  5. Blumenthal’s Blog
  6. Local SEO Guide
  7. Whitespark Blog

You can also learn the latest local search tips and tricks by signing up for the MozCon Local one-day conference, subscribing to the Moz Local Top 7 newsletter, or reading
local SEO posts on the Moz Blog.

Don’t forget to brag about your local search expertise in the comments below!

This post has been edited to include a link to the answer sheet.

Sign up for The Moz Top 10, a semimonthly mailer updating you on the top ten hottest pieces of SEO news, tips, and rad links uncovered by the Moz team. Think of it as your exclusive digest of stuff you don’t have time to hunt down but want to read!


Moz Blog

Posted in IM NewsComments Off

Can You Spot the Expert? Test Your Knowledge of Google’s Content Quality Standards

the best way to get search engines to EAT (and serve) your content

Want to hear something scary? No, not scary like Five Nights at Freddy’s. More like disturbing. Alarming. Even depressing.

I used to write articles about:

  • How to protect yourself from necrotizing fasciitis
  • How to escape from an airplane safety slide
  • How to tell if you’ve been poisoned by sushi
  • Whether runners could benefit from platelet-rich plasma surgery
  • How much alcohol you should drink
  • Why the rate of concussions is higher among women

Now, what makes this admission scary is that I’m not a surgeon. And I’m not a nurse practitioner, physical therapist, or chiropractor.

In fact, I’ve never had any medical training in my life — nor have I ever slid down an airplane safety slide!

Horrified yet? Well, just wait. Because medical advice was not the only thing I used to freely dispense as a web writer.

I used to write articles about child injury law, start-up culture, buying an apartment in New York City, and so on. And I have absolutely no training, experience, or knowledge in any of those areas.

But what’s the big deal, you say? Journalists write about topics they’re not experts in all the time. They simply craft a story from expert sources and authoritative studies. What’s wrong with that?

Nothing.

However, the difference between what I was doing and what a journalist does is that I hardly had time to spell-check, let alone hunt down actual experts, studies, or statistics. Who would when you need to crank out 5 to 10 of these 500-word articles each week?

Sadly, the only knowledge I had was what I found online about these topics. Ah, the glory days of ghostwriting.

Uh, so what exactly makes an expert … an expert?

I wasn’t the only one creating this stuff.

Hundreds (thousands perhaps, maybe even millions) of more drones just like me were clogging up the Internet with shallow, water-thin content on every subject known to man … all in service to people who wanted to game search engines.

Fortunately, Google has since put the kibosh on such behavior through updates like Panda, Penguin, and Hummingbird. And, fortunately, they continue to refine those algorithms, most recently with what they call “Expertise-Authoritativeness-Trustworthiness (E-A-T)”.

expertise-authority-trust

That’s Google’s shorthand for what it takes to create high quality web pages and websites. As written in their Search Quality Rating Guidelines, released November 19, 2015:

“High quality pages and websites need enough expertise to be authoritative and trustworthy on their topic.”

These terms — particularly authoritativeness and trustworthiness — are not new to any regular readers of Copyblogger. But have you ever wondered what exactly an expert is?

In some cases, it’s easy to define an expert. For instance, the only person giving advice about knee surgery should be an orthopedic surgeon. Someone with the right training, the proper credentials.

But, according to Google, this is not the only type of expert. Pay attention, because you and I have got something at stake here.

Let me explain.

The rules behind the quiz

I don’t have a college degree in copywriting or content writing.

But because I produce those types of writing for a living — as well as evaluate applications for Copyblogger’s Certified Content Marketers program — it could be argued that I’m an expert.

And you, dear content marketer, are probably struggling with the same type of concern: what exactly makes you an expert?

Well, that’s what this quiz is all about. It’s designed to help you refine your sense of becoming an expert.

Before we get started, let me outline the rules:

I’m going to give you a scenario involving a so-called expert. Your job is to decide if the person described in the scenario is an expert or not.

After each scenario, I’ll tell you the correct answer — according to Google’s content quality standards — and go on to explain the reason behind the answer.

And just so we are clear: every single scenario I share below is a work of fiction, based loosely on real-life experience. But names, places, and incidents are the products of my imagination. Any resemblance to actual persons (living or dead), businesses, companies, events, or locations is entirely coincidental.

Now that we’ve got that out of the way, let’s get going. Ready?

1. Advice about a sports injury

Third-year University of Georgia, Athens economic student and ultra-marathon runner Heather Soso got tired of her chronic plantar fasciitis, a condition she’d been ignoring since her senior year in high school.

Naturally, she did what we all do when we want medical advice: she looked it up online.

She was amazed at the variety of amateur and professional advice available on treating and preventing the condition. Each approach might have some scientific support, but it was mostly anecdotal.

Which approach should she try? It was so confusing! But then she had a brilliant idea: she would try them all and blog about it.

Over the next year, she tried each approach and wrote dozens of articles. Her most popular page was about the six toe exercises that treated her condition successfully.

That’s right: six exercises for her little piggies.

So, what do you think: would Google consider Ms. Soso an expert? Her article on toe exercises authoritative? Trustworthy?

The answer is “yes,” because while her website’s topic is medical in nature, Google would view Heather as an “everyday expert” — someone with relevant life experience.

And because plantar fasciitis is not a life-threatening condition, Google will “not penalize the person/page/website for not having ‘formal’ education or training in the field.”

And this is true for other activities, such as cross-fit training, passing the GMAT, and even teaching SEO. If you’ve got everyday experience, flaunt it!

2. Retirement advice

Dee Dell, from Big Cottonwood Canyon, Utah, is frustrated to no end over the fact that so many Americans don’t have a retirement plan — and don’t even seem to care.

Furthermore, he believes this is not good for our economic future since this may mean that nearly 40 million people will be dependent upon a government that is already stretched thin.

This professor of business management and partner with MegaMo Asset Management is on a mission to encourage men and women over 40 to start saving — and he’s showing them exactly how to do it.

But because Dee is an impatient, aggressive man, his articles are often brief, rushed, and laced with profanity — but oh so much fun to read because of his passion for the subject!

This allows him to churn out four posts a week, but his company and busy schedule with the school keep him from updating the information in his content.

So, what do you think Google would think of Dee’s pages? Expert enough to be authoritative and trustworthy (since he’s got the credentials)?

It’s more than likely that Dee’s pages may not be of the expert variety despite his credentials. Google is explicit that financial advice should come from expert sources but also that the content “should be maintained and updated.”

That’s something Dee is not doing.

In addition, to improve his pages and be taken more seriously by Google, Dee should write in a professional style, go in-depth (even if this means he publishes only once a week), and have his content edited — possibly even reviewed by a peer as well.

3. Tree house building advice

After winning $ 8,047,882 in the Canadian lottery, former newspaper editor and math teacher Kimball Saddlechurn took it upon himself to scratch an itch he’s had since childhood: mastering the art of building tree houses.

But not just any tree houses — really high tree houses.

In the last 6 years, he’s built 14 multi-room tree houses more than 90 feet above the ground. It’s still not clear whether or not these tree houses are legal, but he could care less since he’s a multimillionaire.

Which got him thinking: $ 8 million may not last forever, so maybe he could pad his retirement nest by flipping his hobby into a source of income.

During a casual lunch of veal limone and rabbit gnocchi, his girlfriend told him about the benefits of content marketing. Intrigued, Kimball washed down his meal with a tumbler of Aultmore of the Foggie Moss, spread his laptop out on his indigo pajama bottoms, and launched a sleek website.

In his blog posts, he goes into great detail about the structure and safety of building a tree house that high off the ground. He offers multiple blueprints and considerations about weather conditions and tree types.

This is important, because there is not only money on the line (it takes thousands to build a tree house of this caliber), but lives as well, which makes this Your-Money-or-Your-Life content. (YMYL, for short.)

So, what do you think: would Google consider Kimball’s pages expert enough, especially given the financial nature (people will be dropping thousands of dollars to build a tree house) and risk to life?

Answer: yes.

The reason is that while Kimball is a hobbyist (a rich one at that), he’s got the right type of experience: 6 years, 14 tree houses, and, most importantly, no one has ever fallen out of a tree.

Besides, Google smiles upon the fact that Kimball writes in-depth articles (with blueprints at various angles to boot).

Now, exactly how much experience he needed before he became an expert is unclear. Was it the eighth tree house or the ninth? Maybe it was the fourth?

Here’s a moral I think you can get out of this: there is no perfect time to get started. As long as you are not dealing with lives and big money, you don’t have to wait until a certain number of years to launch.

This is equally true for activities like photography, dog sitting, and learning how to play guitar.

Just start publishing because there are advantages to having a website with age.

4. Advice on a forum

Morton Ambledowny Piff loves Quora — the question-and-answer site where community members ask, answer, and edit the responses. Morton particularly loves sharing answers about his speciality: North Korean culture.

So, it may come as no surprise that this 72-year-old widow and ex-Marine, who spent 37 years working for the government-run Foreign Languages Publishing House in North Korea as a publicist (his fluency in six Asian languages was a major boon), has one of the most popular posts on Quora.

In fact, the article — along with several others — are among the top-ranked in Google search results for a specific keyword phrase. But these top-ranked posts from Morton are not about North Korean culture; they’re about stage IV lung cancer.

You might be thinking, “Huh? How could a former North Korean publicist give medical advice on such a complicated medical topic? Shouldn’t YMYL content come from a medical professional?”

It depends.

See, Morton not only had the unfortunate experience of caring for a father who died of stage IV lung cancer, but Morton himself now suffers from stage IV lung cancer. And his Quora answers are all about his personal experience with lung cancer.

So would Google consider these posts authoritative? This is what Google writes:

“In fact, some types of information are found almost exclusively on forums and discussions, where a community of experts can provide valuable perspectives on specific topics.”

As long as Morton writes about living with and caring for someone with stage IV lung cancer, Morton is an “everyday expert.”

To some degree, he might even be able to write authoritatively about prevention and treatment, but those subjects should probably come from medical professionals.

5. Lifestyle advice

The 33-year-old Wiga Mikolajczak-Jefferson, usually one to agonize for long periods of time over a decision, knew the moment she laid eyes on Blake “The Mighty Thigh” Jefferson that he was her man.

Three days later she was married.

What she didn’t realize was that she’d be moving into Blake’s 251-square-foot bungalow.

But since she was an interior designer by trade and smitten to the bone over her boy, she decided to give it a try. And wouldn’t you know it: after several months of rearranging the bed, she fell in love with the simplicity of living in such a small space.

And because she was a recovering McMansion dweller, she decided to start an email newsletter to tell everyone else about her discovery and the advantages of living a simple, clutter-free life.

Over time, her newsletter attracted 22,000 readers, which made her kind of famous. Unfortunately, though, her blog posts weren’t getting very high search rankings.

Wiga didn’t respond well to this.

“Why are you treating me this way, Google?” she would cry in the dead of the night, shaking her fist.

“Don’t you understand I’m a professional interior designer, have 22,000 readers on my mailing list … and am married to the former NFL running back star Blake Jefferson? Don’t you know that?!”

Sadly, Google ignored her pleas. See, the problem with Wiga’s content boiled down to three things:

  1. Sloppy writing (she refused to capitalize “I”)
  2. Reams of rambling prose (she never got to her point, and when she did, she usually fell down another rabbit hole)
  3. Bunches of broken English

See, according to Google, lifestyle advice falls into the category of “future happiness,” so “advice on parenting issues … should also come from ‘expert’ sources which users can trust.”

And this type of content demands expertise (which she had, both professionally and personally), but it also demands clear, concise, and compelling writing. And it would help to think like a Google engineer, too.

Which, fortunately, means that Wiga can instantly improve the credibility of her content by simply hiring an editor.

A summary of what you should have learned

Let’s wrap this up with some tidy little principles about what we learned, based on section 4.3 of Google’s Search Quality Rating Guidelines:

  • When it comes to high quality medical advice, it “should come from people or organizations with appropriate medical expertise or accreditation.”
  • However, some topics, even medical in nature, only demand that you are an “everyday expert.” Google writes, “These ordinary people may be considered experts in topics where they have life experience.”
  • Aim for deep and detailed content no matter what you write about, but especially if you’re dealing with YMYL content.
  • Perform original research to help your content go deep.
  • Avoid redundant or duplicated content — and don’t steal content from other sites.
  • Edit your content. In other words, spell correctly, fix factual errors, and repair poor grammar.
  • Maintain and update your content on a regular basis.
  • Write in a professional style: clear, concise, and compelling. Be sure to avoid jargon.
  • Remain balanced, professional, and worthy of your audience’s trust.
  • Financial advice should come from expert sources.
  • Cover a topic comprehensively. Don’t aim for an arbitrary word count and stop once you reach it.
  • When giving “future happiness” advice, make sure you have the appropriate expertise (even if it is of the “everyday” variety) and make sure it’s professionally written.
  • Avoid the obvious. If 30 people have already reported on the Facebook Graph Search, then find something else to write about (unless you have information nobody else does).
  • Write content a professional print magazine would publish.
  • Spend an insane amount of time on detail.
  • Commenting on forums like Quora can get you attention and build trust — as long as your posts are encyclopedic, accurate, and easy to read.

Share what you learned in the comments below, and let me know if you have any questions or doubts about whether or not you are an expert.

I know this was somewhat of an unorthodox way to cover this topic, but my hope is that you had fun. Because I know I did.

I look forward to hearing from you.

Want to become a content marketing expert?

Authority is our advanced content marketing education program. Inside Authority, we pull back the curtain on the topics, tactics, and strategies that don’t show up in public blog posts.

The doors to Authority are open until this Wednesday, January 27, 2016, and then we close our doors again until later this year.

Click the button below to join Authority today before the doors close on January 27, 2016.

Join Authority

The post Can You Spot the Expert? Test Your Knowledge of Google’s Content Quality Standards appeared first on Copyblogger.


Copyblogger

Posted in IM NewsComments Off

Google Small Business Looking For Expert Advisors

Google posted on Google+ that they are now seeking new applications for small business experts to become official Google Advisors. Google said, Google Small Business is looking for experts in a variety of fields to be Google Small Business Advisors…


Search Engine Roundtable

Posted in IM NewsComments Off

Advert