Messages on Twitter with a question mark draw 52 percent fewer clicks for B2C companies and 39 percent fewer for B2B companies. So if you’re going to ask questions Facebook is the place to do it, but stay away from open-ended ones.
Facebook now supports hashtags, allowing users to find and follow popular and topical conversations on the site. Facebook affiliate Instagram, the photo sharing app, has also had hashtags for some time, so it is no surprise that Facebook has finally introduced them.
The online-only service, which publishes its work under a Creative Commons license, beat out some of the biggest U.S. newspapers to win the honor for its three-part investigative series “The Dilbit Disaster: Inside the Biggest Oil Spill You’ve Never Heard Of.”
Twitter, Instagram, Google+ now Facebook. #Finally. But before you start hashtagging in your next Facebook post, what about your privacy? Here are a few questions that Facebook hashtags have brought to mind:
To promote Adobe’s “CreativeDays,” a series of 14 events across the EMEA (Europe, Middle East and Africa) this delightful stunt Photoshopped people who were sitting and standing at a bus stop in real-time and then displayed the images on a dedicated digital AdShel inside the bus stop.
There’s no single reason we follow brands, but it’s certainly rooted in the idea that we as consumers, supporters and fans want to have a deeper relationship with them. But just because a fan wants to follow your brand doesn’t mean you’re entitled to provide them with any content you wish.
In a sense, social media embraces a flagrant disregard for one’s right to privacy. The volume of information that is voluntarily posted can be staggering. The most avid social media user can conceivably be tracked throughout most of their day.