So, you had a good time with your self-hosted WordPress site,–writing fictional stories, news articles, and maybe some reviews. But you just left your Blogger Blog behind, and no posts to update. Well, you had a plan to repurpose your Blogger blog to write your personal stories, along with personal thoughts… you are monetizing your content all right, but you had trouble with Blogger itself because, Blogger dictates what content is accepted to monetize. By design, Blogger doesn’t allow any adult content to be monetized under any circumstances. This is the sign of content discrimination. Blogger,–owned by Google has too much of their dictatership. Some of their policies are vague, and in some cases, deletion of your blog can lead you to losing your contents. Sometimes… their spam-fighting technology often fails. But self-hosted blogs and sites are built to last,–if you still pay bills for your servers hosted via a company.
Many site owners of all sizes has been figuring out to rebrand their site to attract new customers. You heard of some site owners who were figuring out a way to brand their site,–after they strategically chosen a domain. However; they’ve been figuring out if they need to stay with their brand for a long time, or redesign their brand for their website.
Fairies Dreams & Fantasy is officially boycotting SeaWorld because, SeaWorld sucks! Fairies don’t go there at all.
This is the post what SeaWorld don’t want you to read.
Okay… I experimented with writing and editing a post on my website. I managed to reach up to 5700 words on my post via WordPress,–editing stories. This is the another issue what Chromevox developers didn’t say to us. You thought Chromevox is getting better… but this is a sign of false-advertising.
Many webmasters has been trying to fight off content that promotes terrorism. Many terror groups, such as ISIS has been using these websites where user-generated content is recently published to the web. Twitter, Facebook, Blogger, Tumblr, BandCamp, SoundCloud, YouTube, Vimeo, and other services online may have vague policies against terrorism, but you discovered they didn’t crack down on terrorism what you expected to do so.