SPOS #82 – The Marketing Holiday Rush

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Welcome to episode #82 of Six Pixels Of Separation – The Twist Image Podcast. Once again, we hear from different voices from all over the place on topics ranging from privacy in online social networks to a discussion on trackbacks and comments on Blogs. There’s even some discussion about the importance of statistics and rankings (if that’s your thing). The Holiday Season is upon us, and if you would like to share some Holiday Cheer, why not call in (or email a MP3 file) your thoughts on Social Media for 2007. I’ll be compiling them all and playing them in one full episode, which I call the Yuletide Log Podcast. This will probably drop next week, so make sure to get your thoughts in. In the meantime, enjoy this conversation…

Here it is: Six Pixels Of Separation – The Twist Image Podcast – Episode #82 – Host: Mitch Joel.

Please join the conversation by sending in questions, feedback and ways to improve Six Pixels Of Separation. Please let me know what you think or leave an audio comment at: +1 206-666-6056.

Download the Podcast here: Six Pixels Of Separation – The Twist Image Podcast – Episode #82 – Host: Mitch Joel.


  1. Regarding Creative Commons, the following is from the group’s FAQ:
    Are Creative Commons licenses enforceable in a court of law?
    The Creative Commons Legal Code has been drafted with the intention that it will be enforceable in court. That said, we can not account for every last nuance in the world’s various copyright laws and/or the circumstances within which our licenses are applied and Creative Commons-licensed content is used. Please note, however, that our licenses contain “severability” clauses — meaning that, if a certain provision is found to be unenforeceable in a certain place, that provision and only that provision drops out of the license, leaving the rest of the agreement intact.
    Will Creative Commons help me enforce my license?
    Unfortunately, Creative Commons is not permitted to provide legal advice or legal services to assist you with enforcing the licenses. We cannot afford to provide any ancillary services particular to your situation and, in any case, our mission does not include providing such services. We are not a law firm. We’re much like a legal self-help press that offers form documentation — at no cost — for you to use however you see fit.
    However, if you are based in the US, you may be able to find a suitably qualified volunteer lawyer in your area from this site. If you are based in Australia, the Arts Law Centre of Australia may be able to put you in touch with a volunteer lawyer.
    Hope that helps clear up confusion!

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