Say it ain’t so, Instagram.
New Statesman reports that Instagram‘s new terms of service asserts the right to sell your photos to advertisers. Even so, I doubt this will keep many people, including myself, from using this surprisingly addictive app and social networking site.
I’m not sure we’ll be returning to flickr anytime soon. Or will we?
Also covering today’s collective Web freak-out is The Wall Street Journal, taking care to zero-in on the clause that’s got so many shutterbugs in a twitter.
Copyright 2012 © Jacqui Barrineau. All rights reserved.
I usually don’t post stuff like this, but I love this company and have sung its praises many times over the past two years. I’ve ordered three sets of business cards from them, and I did research paper and presentation on them when I was studying ecommerce.
You’ve probably heard of them, but maybe not. They’re Moo, and they produce amazing customized business cards. You can create an account and do all your designing right on the site. You can even upload photos so all the cards are different. I uploaded some of my Instagram shots for one batch, and they’re really cool-looking.
If you’re a writer, photographer, designer or recovering journalist, this is a great way to produce a business card that leaves an impression.
(Photos courtesy of Moo.com)
Tatango, a Seattle-based SMS marketing company, has put together a nifty timeline that looks at key moments in the history of text messaging. Of particular note: texting’s role in American Idol season 2 in 2003 and lewd texts that Brett Favre admitted sending to reporter Jenn Sterger.
Source: Tatango SMS Marketing