Day Job Killer | Allan Gardyne’s Newsletter

One of the few newsletters I subscribe to and always read as soon as it hits my mailbox is Allan Gardyne’s. I have always loved the way he presents products pre-selling them, but he does it very honestly and I don’t think in the near 2 years I have bee a subscriber to his list that I have seen him promote a duff product. There have been products I couldn’t afford, or weren’t what I was looking for at that particular time.
Today I received an email with 2 useful resources for those that purchased Day Job Killer, the first is an exclusive article from Chris the author with some useful tips, and the second information on a product to automate bonuses.

Introduction To Ultimate Tag Warrior | Lorelle

Lorelle has posted a great introduction to Ultimate Tag Warrior. She covers almost all the basics on what makes UTW my favorite plugin.

She has also been reporting on feed stats. Now whilst I don’t want to be accused at looking at her “details” again, if you add her WordPress.com subscribers to her Feedburner subscribers then her total is approximately 2500 subscribers. I am sure she also gains a lot more readers through various other interfaces on WordPress.com who don’t use a feed reader.

MyBlogLog Spam Hack Update & Widget Performance | Linkbait Idea

MyBlogLog

MyBlogLog Spam

Lots of people are aware that there was a problem over the weekend with co-author requests being sent out, and some forced adding as authors to communities.

It was a long weekend in the US, but it seems the MyBlogLog team have already fixed it, rolled back any changes, and hopefully it won’t happen again.

Polish Gmail vs Google Gmail – The Poets vs The Court Jester

Gmail ClownGoogle might well have goofed again with Gmail domain registrations. I live in Poland so this is quite comical for me, and thus the comical headline. The Polish court system isn’t quite as well organised as the US, but decisions are often made faster and a lot cheaper. What that means to Google is that they can’t throw a fit and expect a small group of poets to concede defeat, and that their size as a company might not give them any advantage (unless they know someone who can influence decisions).