Posts tagged Right

How to Capitalize on the Right SEO and Social Strategies Globally – Multichannel Merchant (blog)

How to Capitalize on the Right SEO and Social Strategies Globally
Multichannel Merchant (blog)
When it comes to SEO Baidu encounters similar issues to Google. Results are often manipulated through “black hat” techniques or unnatural linking activity. Most recently Baidu has been battling this with a series of updates that discount links from

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YouTube Ads: Getting the Content Right

Search marketers can take advantage of AdWords for video in order to make sure they are targeting their YouTube ads correctly.

View full post on Home – SearchEngineWatch

Bing Has Seen Tiny Number Of “Right to Be Forgotten” Requests So Far

Reputation VIP, which operates the Forget.me website in Europe, has said that Microsoft/Bing is starting to implement “Right to Be Forgotten” (RTBF) requests. The company released a study of RTBF requests and Google in October, which was generally consistent with Google’s own subsequently…



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Bing Has Seen Tiny Number Of “Right to Be Forgotten” Requests So Far

Reputation VIP, which operates the Forget.me website in Europe, has said that Microsoft/Bing is starting to implement “Right to Be Forgotten” (RTBF) requests. The company released a study of RTBF requests and Google in October, which was generally consistent with Google’s own subsequently…



Please visit Search Engine Land for the full article.

View full post on Search Engine Land: News & Info About SEO, PPC, SEM, Search Engines & Search Marketing

EU Issues “Right To Be Forgotten” Criteria

Last week the EU issued formal guidelines surrounding the so-called “Right to Be Forgotten” (RTBF). They are intended to help privacy regulators and search engines implement the RTBF. And they include some controversial elements. I’ve embedded the full document below and…



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SearchCap: Google Penguin Vibrations, Right To Be Forgotten Rules & Santa Tracker

Below is what happened in search today, as reported on Search Engine Land and from other places across the web. From Search Engine Land: Google: Penguin 3.0 Rollout Still Ongoing Google has confirmed with us that the shifts and changes reported throughout the industry on Thanksgiving day were a…



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Bing and Yahoo Follow Google in ‘Right to Be Forgotten’ Takedowns

Following a court ruling earlier this year on the Right to Be Forgotten, Bing and Yahoo have begun removals of search results.

View full post on Home – SearchEngineWatch

12 Things You Should be Doing Right Now for Semantic Search by @searchlabs

Semantic search. You’ve heard of it, you’ve researched it and you’re probably wondering what to do about it. Black hat, white hat, and everything in between could soon be a thing of the past, as semantic search forces the industry to revert back to the question: What does the user want? It’s a simple concept, but one that has been lost in a whirlwind of advice, speculation, and see-what-sticks techniques. Semantic search gives the industry a chance to go back to basics and provide information rather than force it. Let’s take a look at how to embrace semantics. Think Like […]

The post 12 Things You Should be Doing Right Now for Semantic Search by @searchlabs appeared first on Search Engine Journal.

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Apple: Your Right To Receive Texts Is A “Subjective Belief”

Getting texts sent to your phone is not a right, nor is it a given. And if you think it is, well, Apple says it can’t be blamed for what you “subjectively believe,” reports Reuters.

See also: Apple’s Revenge: iMessage Might Eat Your Texts If You Switch To Android

A U.S. district judge in San Jose, Calif., ordered Apple to face a federal lawsuit over its faulty iMessage texting system Monday night. Only then did Reuters report on Apple’s response to the suit, as laid out in earlier court papers:

Apple takes customer satisfaction extremely seriously, but the law does not provide a remedy when, as here, technology simply does not function as plaintiff subjectively believes it should.

The plaintiff, Adrienne Moore, filed the class-action suit last May after switching from an iPhone 4 to the Samsung Galaxy S5. Like many others, she discovered that text messages sent to her by iPhone users got stuck in Apple’s iMessage system, never handing off to her wireless provider’s network to reach its final destination on her Android phone. 

See also: How To Fix The Apple Texting Bug By “De-Registering” Yourself From iMessage

The suit alleges Apple mishandled the situation, neglecting to inform users of the glitch, and Moore claimed that the iMessage failure interfered with her contract for Verizon Wireless service. 

According to U.S. District judge Lucy Koh, “Plaintiff does not have to allege an absolute right to receive every text message in order to allege that Apple’s intentional acts have caused an actual breach or disruption of the contractual relationship.”

Apple To Users: You’re Texting It Wrong

Apple, of course, may still simply settle the suit. The cost would likely be a tiny fraction of the $118.9 billion in cash and marketable securities held by the world’s most valuable tech company and consumer brand.

CEO Tim Cook has been known to get in front of problems and even apologize for his company’s missteps—from the wonky Apple Maps a couple of years ago to the recent iOS 8 bugs that hobbled devices.

This time, neither Cook nor Apple have issued any official mea culpas about iMessage, even though the company has been working on fixing the issue. Its latest move, releasing an online tool to let users exit the system, just launched this week.

That may not make up for hurtling people’s messages into a nethersphere of “textus interruptus” when they attempt to leave Apple’s iOS platform, but it appears to be the closest thing we’ll get to an actual apology. After all, it’s our own fault for subjectively believing we should actually receive text messages on the phones we bought, over the wireless service we pay for. 

How silly of us. 

Lead photo by TonyV3112 for Shutterstock

View full post on ReadWrite

Google: We Acted Quickly On Right To Be Forgotten Requests To Avoid Litigation

Although there was little guidance on how to handle “Right To Be Forgotten” (RTBF) requests, Google’s PR Chief in Europe says the company acted quickly to process those requests and remove some URLs out of a fear of being sued. Peter Barron, the head of Google’s European…



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