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The week got off to an interesting start with the US Federal Reserve's questionable bailout of ailing investment bank Bear Stearns.
Not surprisingly, most of the technology news that caught my attention in the days following was related to the ongoing economic downturn.
Online consumer reviews aggregator Reevoo has announced a second round of funding led by French VC firm Banexi, as well as launching its service across the Channel.
We talked to CEO Richard Anson about the deal:
A recent study has shown that a lot of traditional publishing companies have struggled to implement and make the most of user-generated content (UGC), with costs and efficiency listed as the main reasons.
But those that worry that enough people aren't submitting UGC may be missing out on the much larger numbers who interact with it.
A new year wouldn’t be a new year without a vast number of websites making predictions about the future of the web, and 2008 proves to be no different. From a number of different sources, we have rounded up 10 key trends that we think are the ones to watch out for in 2008.
Serial relauncher Technorati has revamped its website yet again, adding a blog/news aggregator to the homepage.
Online video start-up Tape it off the internet (TIOTI) came out of beta recently and announced that it had bagged some funding from Pond Venture Partners.
Calling itself a social media aggregator for internet TV, TIOTI doesn’t host content but provides links to where it can be found, including the likes of YouTube, Veoh and Joost.
We spoke to UK-based founding partner and creator Paul Cleghorn to find out a bit more, as well as to get his thoughts on online video business models, copyright issues and IPTV.
Disruptive US-based real estate aggregator Zillow continues to confound and amaze with the news that it has raised another $30m, taking its total fundraising to a staggering $87m.
Yep, $87m. I normally turn instantly prickly when I hear the phrase ‘Bubble 2.0’, but I may have to revise my view slightly. I'd hate for Zillow to be burning cash at a rate not seen since the heady days of Boo.com.
Yet in this day and age $87m is a fortune. Internet businesses just don’t need that kind of money to put themselves on the map. Or do they?
Digg has introduced a range of new features to its social news site, allowing users to flesh out their profiles and connect to friends on the site, a la Facebook or MySpace.
As on Facebook, Digg users can now add information about themselves to their profile pages, as well as uploading photos. Users can share profiles with friends or others, depending on privacy settings.
AOL has launched 'Propeller', a new social news site, only a few days after moving Digg-rival Netscape to a more traditional model.
Indeed has launched the UK version of its job search engine today, aiming to deliver more comprehensive results for job seekers by aggregating job listings from a wide range of sites.
US shopping search engine TheFind has received $15m (£7.3m) in third round funding, bringing the total raised by the company to $26m (£12.7m).
Unlike some other shopping search engines, TheFind searches products from as many sources as possible, not just from companies that have paid to be listed, though some sponsored links are included on the site.