Looking for Something?
Browsing Category

Conference Speakers

Blogging in the Age of Social Media [Panel]


Ah, the good old days. Blogs were a world unto themselves and if we bloggers did anything related to social media it was purely to post URLs and hope that it’d help drive some traffic our way. With the continued rise of Facebook and addition of the surprisingly slick Google Plus, combined with Twitter, LinkedIn, YouTube, Digg and so many other social sites, however, a smart blogger’s gotta know how to manage the social nets, not just a blog. I’ve been in the blogosphere for a long time and my main site — Online Tech Support at Ask Dave Taylor.com — has been a part of both the blogosphere and social media world since 2003.

To explore the topic of Blogging in the Age of Social Media in depth, I’ve pulled together a panel of experts who are living and breathing the social media experience every day, either for their own businesses or for clients. Success in social media comes from engagement and participation, after all, and that can be distressingly time-intensive.

Here are the panelists’ thoughts on this, as a way to whet your appetite for our session at Blogworld Expo Los Angeles:

“The are many more things to be aware of as Social Media has overwhelmed the world.  Having a blog post go viral is huge, which is possible through the use of Social Media, but there’s also more competition for attention than ever thanks to all the social media sources.  How can a new blogger cut through all the noise and have their voice be heard?” — Jeannine Crooks, Account Manager, buy.at affiliate network

“The birth of the blog changed the way we shared information.  Whether we were talking about our cat obsession or writing about our latest pet peeves, blogs allowed people to express themselves in a way that made anyone and everyone capable of being the editor of their own publication for all to see.  Many blogs have eclipsed traditional media as a source for news and other means of knowledge.  As other forms of social media have come about, bloggers have gained new ways to build relationships and their readership.  There is no cut and dry formula for using these tools to do so, but there are some general guidelines that, if followed, will help you find success.” — Joshua Dorkin, Founder / CEO  – BiggerPockets.com

“In some ways, a blog is social media, and some social media communities can act as blogs. The age of social media can perhaps be best described as “the age when the lines got blurred.” Is a blog — say, Techcruch, just to poke the badger a bit — a journalistic media outlet? Can a thoughtful Facebook stream that I subscribe to be every bit as much of a ‘blog’ as a WordPress site?  The answer to all of this, to me, is yes. The definitions of journalsim, blogs/blogging, social media, etc., are morphing and changing every day. Each of us will find our own level of both comfort and personal best practice when it comes to tying everything together — and even decide how much we want to tie our online lives together. In the end, I think all of these are becoming “information sources,” and each of us will turn to the sources that work best on a case-by-case, topic-by-topic basis.” — Doyle Albee, President, Metzger Associates

“Whether you look at personal blogging, business blogging, micro-blogging or how they overlap and support each other, blogs have become essential sources of self-expression, thought leadership, information, news, entertainment and community building in our social media age.  While 73.5% of the blogging population is under 35 and connecting on personal levels, companies that blog receive 55% more web traffic and 77% more leads than companies that don’t.
Though social media has become a catch all phrase meaning various things to various people, the heart of social media is that individuals have become the media, and blogs are where their stories live to provide the sound bites for Twitter and Facebook content.  As social media platforms continue to proliferate, the content that makes them interesting and builds their followings are often tied back to blogs.  Imagine Twitter streams, Google searches and Facebook feeds without links to blogs to serve up content that helps readers to dig deeper, connect further and laugh harder.” — Brett Greene, Co-Founder, Hip Chameleon Social Media Marketing

My job during the panel will be to serve as both the glue that holds the discussion together and the rabble-rouser to make sure the conversation is lively and entertaining, as well as informative and thought-provoking. See? Doesn’t it already sound like a terrific panel?

We’ll look forward to seeing you at Blogworld Expo LA in just a few weeks and in the meantime, listen to why I keep coming back to BlogWorld for every event.

Go to our YouTube channel to see what other speakers are saying about BlogWorld.

BlogWorld Presents: Speaker Appreciation Week


BlogWorld speakers are the bread and butter of our conferences. We pride ourselves on our content and do our best to ensure our attendees are getting their money’s worth. We know coming to BlogWorld is an investment and do what we can to make sure you receive a good return on that investment. That’s why we choose the best speakers in their respective niches.

In addition to presenting our attendees with a positive experience, we hope our speakers are also achieving good results. They’re generously giving of their time and expertise, and we hope they know how much we appreciate them. In working out some ways to show our speakers how much we truly value their time and wisdom, we’re introducing Speaker Appreciation Week.

Speaker Appreciation Week: October 3 – 7 2011

We’re proud and honored to announce speaker appreciation week. Taking place the week of October 3rd, Speaker Appreciation Week will highlight past and present BlogWorld speakers.

Here’s some of what you can expect:

  • Interviews with past and present speakers
  • Guest blog posts from speakers
  • Videos of past BlogWorld sessions
  • Podcasts featuring past and present speakers, courtesy of BlogCast FM.
  • A special speaker appreciation #BWEChat where we’re inviting all of our former speakers to come by and say “hi!”

We’re very proud of our speakers, and we’re going to take a week to show them how valuable  they are to us. Hopefully, you’ll stop by during Speaker Appreciation Week and show them the love too.

Are We Hypocrites, Tasteless Smut Peddlers or Just Plain Dumb?


If you haven’t heard there was quite a reaction to our closing keynote at BlogWorld New York. From some very heartfelt honest posts with valid complaints from people like Marcus Sheridan and Jennifer Fong to the typical peanut gallery who like to use every social media controversy as a way to promote their own agendas.

While Dave and I were watching the closing keynote Thursday we were both cringing. The videos were too long, they weren’t being played at the right times, the band wasn’t able to rehearse with the guests beforehand so they weren’t right on cue, the mics were feeding back when they worked at all. The Rhythm was completely off. What we thought could have been our best closing keynote ever was falling apart before our eyes.  We felt terrible for Chris Brogan who had agreed to host the show and kept trying to get it back on track.

Then we saw the reactions. People weren’t complaining about the production, they were complaining about the content.  Andrew Breitbart was too political for some, Shauna Glenn’s video was demeaning to women in technology said others, How could we allow Sara Benincasa to perform a very adult stand-up routine where she eviscerated literally everyone and everything we had been talking about for the last three days after we had asked Danny Brown and Gini Dietrich to change the original title of their blog post from “Doucheblogs and Spin Doctors” to something else?

After reading some of the posts and comments, we were relieved. This was something we could defend. Dave, Deb, Patti and I were all talking to each other in a series of phone calls and I asked Dave to just record the conversation we were having.

I think this better explains why we chose the format and the guests we did so please listen to that at the bottom of this post.

We do need to apologize to anyone who was offended by the humor and who felt like they were not warned sufficiently ahead of time. We thought we had made this clear in the show directory, in our email newsletter, on our blog and the online schedule but we obviously completely failed.

Please accept my personal apology for that. I promise you it will not happen again. People will know full well going in what to expect.

We would also like to apologize to our panelists and our host Chris Brogan for any negative reactions they may have received because of their participation. We wanted this to be fun for everyone. Dave and I are responsible for this, not anyone else.

That being said even with the complaints we still believe there is a place for this type of content at BlogWorld.

Our industry is made up of millions of communities and content creators and hundreds of thousands of genres. We believe we have a responsibility to represent as diverse a group of these communities and styles of digital content creation as possible.  We owe it to all of you. We owe it to each other.

In his segment Andrew Breitbart told the story of how when Bill Maher said some very offensive things on his old TV show Politically Incorrect it was Shawn Hannity and Rush Limbaugh who came to his defense. Bill Maher wrote a personal letter to Limbaugh to thank him. The men couldn’t be further apart in their world views and throw hammers at each other daily over the airwaves but at the end of the day, they are all part of the same community of content creators.

This is a lesson we in new media can learn from some in the old media.

We would love to hear your feedback as well. How do you suggest we present this type of content in the future?

Are we completely off base?

5 Reasons Why You Should Fill Out Your Own Speaker Proposal (And Not Leave it Up to Your PR Person or Assistant)


Every Monday night at 9:00, #speakchat takes place on Twitter. Speakers and conference organizers get together and share tips and discuss issues facing both sides.  It’s especially enlightening for those of us who plan conferences because we receive the most wonderful feedback, but also, we give speakers and attendees a chance to see things from our point of view. My only complaint is that there’s a lot more to talk about than 140 characters (minus hashtag) allows. This happened yesterday when we briefly touched on why we prefer speakers turn in their own applications and fill out their own proposals. I thought it was important enough to get into more in depth here.

You see,  many speakers are busy, we get that. However, when they have someone else fill out their proposals it can lead to some issues – some minor, some not so minor.

1. The proposal isn’t in the speaker’s own voice

We receive hundreds of speaker proposals and going through them all takes time. If it’s nothing but jargon, we’ll probably pass. We’re looking for sincerity and authenticity.  Moreover, we like to get a feel from the speaker and we’re not getting that if someone else is handling things. You can’t be yourself if someone is writing all your stuff for you.

2. The speaker isn’t agreeing to our terms

Our speaker proposal forms includes a speaker agreement with lots of stuff to read and consider. When someone else fills out your form,  it means you’re not agreeing to our terms. We don’t want any surprises. What happens if you learn your sessions are appearing on our virtual conference website and you’re not into that?  What if you don’t agree to our terms? Too late if it’s already filled out.

3. The wrong name is in our system

I rejected a proposal for someone who we already agreed to have speak. Why? Because I thought it was a completely different session, one that we don’t have room for at this late date.  It was filled out by a P.R. person and her name and details were in our database, not the speaker. How would I ever know that?

4. The speaker sometimes doesn’t know s/he’s speaking

I received a letter last week from someone who received a note that her proposal was denied. She had no idea what I was talking about. After a bit of digging around we found out that a P.R. person filled out a speaker form but failed to tell her. This ended up wasting both our time.

5. We’re missing important contact information

So you’re speaking and you oversleep. We don’t know what hotel you’re staying in and the only phone number we have is your assistant’s office line. Except she’s in a different time zone and won’t be at work for a couple of hours. So because we don’t have your cell phone we can’t find out where you are and what happened. We need your contact details – not your P.R. person.

We ask for a speaker’s details for a reason. If your proposal is written by someone else and has someone else’s name and contact details, we’ll probably turn it down.  Plus, many times P.R. people propose for speakers because there’s something for sell. Our policy is to absolutely, positively have NO SELLING in our sessions.  If we smell a pitch, we’re moving on. We’re not mean, but we’re looking to hear from our speakers, not their people.

So those are our reasons for discouraging a second party to fill out proposals. Tell us why you’d prefer to have someone else handle this than to do it yourself. Also, if your an assistant or P.R. person tasked with handling proposals, give us your perspective in case we’re way off base.

Yet Another Post About Diversity


Though I didn’t get the memo, apparently this month’s topic among social media bloggers is “diversity.” As in, “why aren’t there enough women or people of color speaking at conferences.” Diversity among conference speakers wasn’t something I thought much about as a civilian.  I assumed that because this field has more white men working in it than women or people of color, it stands to reason that there would be more white men speaking at conferences or participating in the space.

Now, as BlogWorld’s Conference Director, it’s on my mind every day.

I always operated under the impression that if I wasn’t getting ahead in whatever I did, it had nothing to do with gender, color, creed or sexual orientation, it had to do with me not stepping up and giving things my best effort. And, as you may know, I’m not really a fan of “empowerment,” as in “we need to empower women to get ahead” because to me this indicates weakness or that women (or people of color)  aren’t smart enough to get ahead on their own and I sort of found that insulting. I don’t mind sharing tools, I draw the line at holding hands. ( But that’s a personal opinion, and it’s not necessarily shared by the other people here at BlogWorld. )

Diversity v. Good Content

As the conference director for BlogWorld & New Media Expo, the diversity thing came up as soon as I accepted the gig. As soon as people found out I was the person tasked with finding speakers and shaping the educational content for our events, I received emails, tweets and and other communication reminding me to make sure I bring in more women speakers.

Now, Rick Calvert, BlogWorld’s Founder and CEO and I have different stock answers when it comes to the women question. When Rick is reminded that we need to bring in more women, his response is always that we’re very conscious of this and it’s a priority – and he’s right. Rick is very conscientious and is working with various minority groups to find good speakers and content of interest to a diverse group of attendees. He’s an awesome role model.

My stock answer is that it’s more important to me to make sure BlogWorld has the best content possible, whether women, men, people of color or martians. Because as far as I’m concerned, the content is the one of the main reasons behind BlogWorld’s success and I have to be true to our attendees. I’m not going to choose speakers simply because of their gender or the color of their skin, I’m going to recommend them because they’re smart and have good ideas. However, that doesn’t mean that I don’t want to choose a diverse group of speakers.

Women Rose to the Challenge

Something interesting happened. At BlogWorld ’09 30-something percent of our speakers were women. This led to a few people to consider us a women “unfriendly” event, which is laughable because more women than men work for BlogWorld.

At BlogWorld ’10, my first year on the job, the “diversity” question came up after we announced all our speakers. “Where are all the women?” everyone asked. I found this confusing as I felt we had plenty of women speaking. I counted noses and reported that 48% of our speakers were women, including 3 keynoters. What was all the commotion about?

And so the hubub died down. For a while.

Now the diversity question is coming up again. I can’t speak for other conferences as I don’t know how they choose their content, but I can tell you that for me, first and foremost, my obligation is to BlogWorld attendees to provide the best content possible. However, that doesn’t mean that when our track leaders suggest panels to me, I don’t turn around and say to them, “why aren’t there any women on this panel?”or “why don’t you have so and so on this panel” in order to create a sense of balance.

Last week, we announced a large group of speakers, most of them women. We didn’t invite them to speak because they were women though. We invited them to speak because they submitted good ideas and crafted thoughtful, intelligent proposals. We watched videos and ensured all women chosen were good speakers. All of the posts about women speakers last year paid off as they rose to the challenge and empowered themselves to step up.

Hopefully all the posts about “diversity” this year will cause a similar trend.

It’s too early to tell exactly how diverse our group of speakers will be this year, but I can tell you once again that we’re doing our best to bring you the best content possible, from the best speakers possible, and yes, they come from all walks of life. I’m glad the diversity questions has come up again. I didn’t used to think about it before, but I’m forced to think about it now and that’s a very good thing. BlogWorld East will take place in my former home town of New York City, one of the most diverse cities in the world.  I’m looking forward the new opportunities it will bring to meet a more diverse group of professionals, and. hopefully, upcoming speakers.

Related Reading:

Looking to Speak at BlogWorld East? BlogWorld West? Gather Round…


By now you are aware that there will be (w00t!) two BlogWorld events. BlogWorld East, which will co-locate with Book Expo in New York City and will take place from May 24th through 26th, and BlogWorld West which will take place in…well you’ll just have to wait until Tuesday for THAT announcement.

Honestly, haven’t you had enough excitement for one day?

Since making the announcement, the email floodgates have opened, and most of those have to do with speaking opportunities. Hopefully, this post will answer your questions and simplify the process for you.

As some of you have mentioned, May is right around the corner and this means we’re looking for speakers NOW. As some of you have also noticed, there’s no speaker proposal form on the website. There is a long sad story as to why this is so, but we don’t have time to overshare today. Suffice it to say, that I will accept proposals via email just this once – and just until we have the online form up and working.

A Few Things You Should Know

  • We’re accepting proposals for both “East” and “West” at the same time. If you would prefer to speak at one over the other, please state this in your email. And yes, you can submit different proposals for both, but if that’s the case please wait for the online form to become available before submitting for BlogWorld WEST.
  • Usually when we use a form, we request specific information. The more info you share with us, the less we’ll bug you for more info later. So if you can include a name, bio, where you work, where you blog, your Twitter handle,  a proposal and the intended takeaways, we’d be forever grateful. Also, please know that if you do submit an email proposal, we will be after you before you speak to fill in any blanks and to sign your speaker agreement. We don’t want to be pests, but it’s a compromise we all have to make if we’re to start accepting speaker proposals right away. When the form is up and running,this info will be included.
  • Just because a proposal isn’t a good fit for our “East” event, doesn’t mean we won’t want it for our “West” event. If we don’t accept your proposal for “East,” we may be in touch with you to ask if we can keep it in the running for “West.”
  • We will do our best to keep you posted here, on the Facebook page, on the @BlogWorld and @BlogWorld Expo Twitter accounts and even via email so you know how the proposal process is going.
  • Feel free to include links to videos of past speaking gigs so we can see you rock it in person. And, also, we’re open to video proposals if you want to send one in – just be sure we receive the above mentioned info as well.
  • We will not accept huge, convoluted panels this year. The max is three panelists and one moderator. We know plenty of excellent moderators, so if you need for us to suggest one, we’re happy to help. Please don’t make up a panel of friends simply because you all want to get into BlogWorld for free. Make sure all panelists are a good fit.
  • Please don’t submit a panel proposal unless all panelists have absolutely, positively, 100% agreed to be on said panel.
  • If your proposal is a sales pitch in disguise it’s going to be rejected outright. Please don’t waste both our time. The exhibit floor is for selling. The conference rooms are for learning.

Have I missed anything?

BlogWorld East v. BlogWorld West: Is there a difference?

There will be some slight differences between the two conferences. Both will include the quality content and speakers you’ve come to expect from BlogWorld. However, as BlogWorld East will be located with Book Expo, we’re hoping to have more publishing and media oriented sessions. We’ll also have different smaller community tracks at each event. I’m working out a schedule as we speak and we’ll have an idea of which events will host which tracks in another week or so.

Please be patient…

As soon as the announcement was made today my email in box became inundated with queries, proposals and good wishes. I’m not complaining and I will respond to them all. I’m just asking for your patience as there are so many to go through – in addition to handling other aspects of this frickin’ awesome job.

If you would like to submit a proposal or have any questions or suggestions, feel free to send them to me at deb@blogworldexpo.com.

Thanks – 2011 is going to be the best year ever!!!

– Deb Ng
Conference Director
BlogWorld & New Media Expo
Follow me on Twitter for updates at @blogworldexpo.com

In Which We Discuss Who You Want to Speak at BlogWorld ’11


As the person tasked with stocking BlogWorld with the absolute best educational content possible, I’m very interested in knowing who our attendees enjoy hearing speak. We’re pretty sure we have an idea of what you’re looking for, but we can’t base a successful conference on assumptions, right?

So we asked.

  • Many of your suggestions aren’t surprises. Chris Brogan, Brian Solis, Scott Stratten, Darren Rowse, Sonia Simone, Amber Naslund and Aliza Sherman are popular choices because they’re entertaining, engaging and educational. Their talks at BlogWorld are always well received.
  • Women were well represented. Though there were more recommendations for men than women, it wasn’t a huge, far off difference. This shouldn’t surprise me at all, but because of all the brouhaha over how there are always more men then women speaking, it’s always something I look into.
  • We received multiple recommendations for speakers who are new to BlogWorld including Danny Brown, Erica Douglass, Pace Smith, Pat Flynn  and Tamsen McMahon. Some of these speakers were already on our radar, and others we’re going to look into. We’re always looking for new speakers and content.
  • A few of the commenters asked if we could have more solo sessions over panels. It’s something the BlogWorld team will discuss as we like to have a good balance. Panels are a way of showing more than one side of a story, and, also, showcasing several speakers at once.

So what’s next? We’re  making a list of all the recommendations. When the time comes We’ll invite most to submit a proposal to speak. For those speakers we’re not familiar with, I’m going to research their blogs and books and see if there are any videos up of prior speaking engagements. If I feel they’ll be a good fit I’ll invite them to submit proposals as well.

We’ll reaching out to you with more questions as we plan our content and conference. Your input is extremely valuable to us and we appreciate your taking time out to let us know what you think.

5 Tips for Gaining Speaker Experience


I often receive requests from experts who would like to gain speaker experience so they can eventually speak at BlogWorld, but they’re not quite sure how to go about doing this. The thought of public speaking can be overwhelming and figuring out where to start can be equally as daunting.  For many, it’s simply a confidence thing as most folks just want practice in order to get over their nerves.

Truthfully, it’s not difficult to find places to speak. The hardest part is getting started.

1. Try Video

If you don’t want to jump in with both feet, trying getting your toes wet with video. They beauty of video is that it will allow for you to practice as much as you want while receiving feedback from others. Create videos to teach others how to do what you do, or use video in replacement for text in your blog posts. Granted, uploading something to YouTube isn’t the same thing as standing in front of a room full of people, but it’s a starting point and will help you to gain some confidence.

2. Participate in Webinars

Shy types appreciate giving webinars. No one has to see you, they won’t know if you’re nervous or even if your shirt is inside out. Attendees aren’t the only ones who benefit from attending webinars. Speakers also gain experience, establish expertise and get their name out there. Don’t forget to allow Q&A’s in order to practice interacting with your audience and make sure there’s a feedback survey sent to attendees so you know how you did.

3. Go local

My first speaking gig was at a blogging seminar at my local library. Libraries, networking groups, business organizations and even businesses bring in speakers all the time. Get your start with one of these local locations. Many towns want to work with and showcase their local experts.

4. Take some classes or join a local chapter of Toastmasters

Community colleges all offer public speaking classes and noted public speakers also offer classes and seminars. Your local chapter of Toastmasters will even give you people to practice on. There’s absolutely nothing wrong with taking lessons in order to learn to be an effective public speaker and gain confidence.

5. Speak at smaller conferences and networking events

If you don’t feel confident starting big, start small. Look to see where the smaller events are being held. Many businesses hold conferences just for their employees. Also local chapters of business organizations hold conferences and seminars all the time. Find out where the small events are in your neck of the world and grow your network and expertise. Gain experience and go bigger.

Do Big Brands Really Get This Social Thing?


… by Kay Madati, CNN Worldwide

A social media evangelist friend once told me, “big brands don’t incubate innovation, they covet it, so they buy it, then they try to ‘synergize’ and integrate it, all the while giving it a slow and eventual death by a thousand cuts!”

These were his unvarnished thoughts as I contemplated leaving a small but burgeoning social media company in New York, to join CNN Worldwide to help shepherd their forays into the social sphere.

Fast-forward 3 years, and here I am moderating a panel session at BlogWorld 2010 on a derivation of the exact same topic – namely, ‘Just how IS Corporate America leveraging the challenges and the opportunities that exist around the social web.’ And boy-o-boy what a meaty topic to take on! This year alone has seen the highest -highs and the lowest-lows of how brands have taken their social media leaps.

Would you have liked to have led PR at BP in the middle of this summer? I’m sure they have some new learnings about the power of the social web.

With that being said, we have assembled a strong cadre of some of the world’s biggest brands: Ford Motor Company, Kodak, Citibank, PepsiCo, J&J, and yours truly, CNN. Each of these companies has a compelling tale to tell of how social media is evolving their work product and their respective corporate cultures. Some things have worked, other things have not, and we are going to get into it all.

But ultimately, the goal here is to focus on the positive and prove my friend wrong by highlighting just how innovation and social media adoption has helped propel their evangelism of the changing media and communications landscape to the forefront of many of their companies’ marketing strategies and plans.

But don’t just take my word for it; join us live and in person at BlogWorld Expo, Mandalay Bay Convention Center, Saturday, Oct. 16th. 12:15 PM – 1:00 PM, Conference Room Islander G Las Vegas, Nevada.

Panel Title: “Social Media & Corporate America – How America’s Companies are using Social Media to improve Audience and the Bottom Line.”

Panelists are:
Scott Monty – Ford Motor Co Global Digital and &Multimedia Communications Mgr. (@ScottMonty)
Jeff Hayzlett – Kodak, former CMO. Social media and marketing expert. (@JeffreyHayzlett)
Frank Eliason – Citibank VP of Social Media. Formally of Comcast (@FrankEliason)
Bonin Bough – Pepsico, Director of Social Media. (@BoughB)
Mark Monsteau, Johnson & Johnson, VP of Communications (@JNJComm)

Moderated by Kay Madati, Vice President of Audience Experience, CNN Worldwide. (@kmmnews)

BlogWorld Partners With paper.li for Conference News From Our Speakers


At BlogWorld Expo 2010, paper.li is pleased to announce the release of new features built on top of a completely re-engineered service.

Following the runaway success of paper.li since this summer, we have been under great pressure to scale our service to meet the demand for personalized newspapers.

After 7 weeks of development, the relaunched service not only allows us to process a lot more papers on a daily basis, it also provides a sound base for additional features based on user feedback. The first of these new features are announced today:

  • Custom papers – papers can now be created based on a combination of users and complex Twitter queries. This is the first step to provide finer editorial control and the creation of more targeted papers. We are already working with Datasift to soon significantly extend this capability.
  • Customized update frequency – users can now specify how often a paper is updated. Daily, morning & evening, weekly, monthly – all possible. The update time can also be specified.
  • Paper archives – users now have access to previous editions of any paper. “paper.li is bringing “memory” to Twitter,” Brian Solis says. This archiving will soon be complemented by a powerful custom search per paper and its entire archive.
  • “Nomadic” papers – we have started experimenting with embedding papers across the web. The first examples are at BlogWorld Expo and macnews.de.

Check out the BlogWorld Conference News with feeds from all the BlogWorld 2010 speakers.

Learn About NMX


Recent Comments