Zynga announces partnerships with Tiger Woods, the NFL on mobile games. Facebook launches rules for incentivizing people to like your page. These stories, and more, in today’s Morning Social Media Newsfeed.
Facebook launches app just for celebrities, but William Shatner’s not happy. A look at social media adoption at work. These stories, and more, in today’s Morning Social Media Newsfeed.
Facebook is rolling outs its new business Page redesign internationally. HootSuite is finally rebranding. These stories, and more, in today’s Morning Social Media Newsfeed.
Qzone hit 1 billion updates on New Year’s Day.
LinkedIn expands to China. Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg defends WhatsApp purchase in Barcelona, Spain. These stories, and more, in today’s Morning Social Media Newsfeed.
Chinese phone manufacturer Xiaomi was able to sell 18.7 million smartphones last year – up 160% from the previous year. That’s a staggering total of $5.2 billion USD, a major growth compared to the previous year of $2.08 billion of revenue.
The company released four smartphones in 2013, with the lowest priced at $130. This year, Xiaomi is expected to ship 40 million smartphones – that’s only a small fraction of the country’s growing 1.351 billion residents (2012). The US only had 313.9 million residents compared to the same period. Read more
You may think you’ve seen everything the Web has to offer, but you haven’t seen anywhere close to half of it.
Twitter Partners with CBS for Massive Video-Ads-Within-Tweets Program (AllTwitter)
Twitter and CBS are partnering up to bring live video clips to a Twitter timeline near you through its Amplify program. This is the biggest partnership of its kind for Twitter, with CBS planning on incorporating Twitter-based ads into 42 of its TV shows and many of its Web properties.
First marketers began listening to our online communications and then the government. Can’t a guy buy a gallon of milk in peace?
Foursquare’s iOS update released today marks a significant milestone in the location-based social network’s reinvention as a local search engine, but its Chinese counterpart Jiepang suggests another tack the company could have taken to address users’ lack of enthusiasm for checking in to local businesses.