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In an effort to increase paid subscriptions, the Wall Street Journal (WSJ) last year began experimenting with changes to the mechanics of its paywall.
As part of its experimentation, the WSJ began limiting access to its content through Google's First Click Free program.
After years of being absent from the market for Google Product Listing Ads (PLAs), it appears that online retail's 800-pound gorilla is finally getting into the game.
This could have a big impact on other retailers using PLAs to market their wares to consumers.
On Thursday, Snapchat filed with the US Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) to go public.
The move, which has been anticipated for some time, paves the way for the biggest initial public offering (IPO) since Facebook made its debut on the NASDAQ exchange in May 2012.
Now, marketers will have even more opportunities to reach consumers on Pinterest thanks to the launch of search ads on the popular service.
With the world's largest social network, it's no surprise that Facebook has built a multi-billion dollar digital advertising empire. But maintaining advertiser confidence appears to be a growing challenge.
According to a survey conducted by Advertiser Perceptions, while many advertisers plan to up their spend with Facebook in 2017, 40% also plan to perform independent audits of the advertising campaigns they're running on the social network.
This week's digital news covers the serious, the sublime and the stupid.
Google is under attack yet again and Amazon keeps on keeping on.
Amazon is not a newcomer to the online advertising market. Through its A9.com subsidiary, it has been involved in the online ad ecosystem for some time.
But 2017 could see the online retail giant become a real force in the space with the introduction of a new platform called Amazon Publisher Services (APS).
Happy Black Friday to you all - undoubtedly the most sanctified and unanimously-loved day of them all.
It's not been the busiest week of digital news, but there's plenty a discerning reader like you needs to keep abreast of.
Donald Trump's upset victory in the 2016 U.S. presidential election has sparked a vigorous debate about the role of the internet in promoting the spread of misinformation.
Much of this debate has focused on fake news sites and how articles they published found an audience thanks to the algorithms used by social networks and search engines.
This week's digital news sees plenty from the world of social media, alongside a dose of alt-right controversy and some smashing results from China.
Elsewhere, we've seen gender updates from Tinder and a lovely Rube Goldberg recruitment video from AT&T.
In January, Donald Trump will be sworn in as the 45th president of the United States.
His stunning upset victory as an outsider with no political experience shocked the world, and now everybody is trying to figure out what the Trump presidency will actually mean.
Algorithms run the internet.
On Google, an algorithm determines which sites appear in search results, and where. On Facebook, an algorithm determines which content makes it into each user's News Feed.