Defoe could be offered as part of Dembele deal – report

first_imgTottenham could offer Jermain Defoe to Fulham as part of an exchange deal for Moussa Dembele, according to the Daily Mirror.Linked with Spurs.It is claimed that David Bentley and Jermaine Jenas could also be offered to the Whites as Spurs look to take Dembele to White Hart Lane.Tottenham’s apparent interest in the Belgian is also reported by The Guardian, while the Daily Mail suggest Fulham are monitoring powerful Genk forward Christian Benteke as a possible replacement for Clint Dempsey.The Mirror say Liverpool boss Brendan Rodgers is planning a £15m swoop for Chelsea forward Daniel Sturridge.It is suggested that Rodgers is ready to sell Charlie Adam and Stewart Downing in order to fund the deal.He is said to be a big admirer of Sturridge, whose future at Stamford Bridge has long been the subject of speculation.Sturridge has made it clear he wants to play in a centre-forward role rather than the wide position he has operated in for much of his time at Chelsea.The Blues are reportedly aware of Liverpool’s interest but would be reluctant to sell unless they sign a striker before this week’s transfer deadline.Chelsea manager Roberto Di Matteo recently stated that he expected Sturridge to stay at the club.The Mail say Chelsea are tracking 23-year-old Montpellier defender Mapou Yanga-Mbiwa.Meanwhile, QPR boss Mark Hughes is considering a loan move for Porto centre-back Rolando and will complete the signing of Brazil goalkeeper Julio Cesar from Inter Milan in the next 48 hours, the Mail report.It is claimed Rolando has been targeted because moves for Michael Dawson and Ricardo Carvalho have stalled.Follow West London Sport on TwitterFind us on Facebooklast_img read more

Liverpool v Chelsea: Courtois & Mikel play

first_imgGoalkeeper Thibaut Courtois returns to the Chelsea starting line-up and John Mikel Obi is also selected for the Capital One Cup semi-final first leg at Anfield, where Steven Gerrard returns to the Liverpool side.Mikel’s inclusion sees Oscar drop to the bench and Cesc Fabregas deployed in a more advanced midfield role. Liverpool: Mignolet, Can, Skrtel, Sakho, Lucas, Henderson, Gerrard, Moreno, Markovic, Coutinho, Sterling.Subs: Ward, Enrique, Lambert, Manquillo, Lallana, Borini, Rossiter. Chelsea: Courtois; Ivanovic, Cahill, Terry, Filipe Luis; Matic, Mikel; Willian, Fabregas, Hazard; Costa.Subs: Cech, Zouma, Azpilicueta, Ramires, Oscar, Remy, Drogba.Follow West London Sport on TwitterFind us on Facebooklast_img read more

Media Forum debates Brand South Africa

first_imgFrom left, Kim Norgaard, Africa bureau chief, CNN; Celia Dugger, Africa correspondent, The New York Times; Ian MacDonald, editor, South Africa: The Good News. Delegates exploring the MediaClub stand. Professor Anton Harber speaking at the conference.Khanyi MagubaneThe strongest identity a country has is its brand, the way it portrays itself to the world and, in turn, the way the world perceives it. And at the second International Media Forum South Africa (IMFSA), held in Johannesburg on 21 and 22 May, government, business and the media, both local and international, came together to unpack Brand South Africa.The mission of the IMFSA is to improve international media relations, mostly for the economic development of South Africa, but also for the continent as a whole.This year’s event saw a swarm of journalists, media relations officers as well as senior government communication officials thrash out issues including the seemingly deteriorating relationship between media and the government, the international coverage of South Africa, the appeal of South Africa to the international business community, and South Africa’s readiness to host the 2010 Fifa World Cup.Speakers at the conference included Themba Maseko, Government Communication and Information System (GCIS) head, John Chiahemen, editor of Reuters Africa website, Kim Norgaard, bureau chief for CNN, Andrew Simmons, the Africa editor, for Al Jazeera and Chip Cummins, Africa bureau chief for the Wall Street Journal.Opening the conference this year was Dr Essop Pahad, minister in the president’s office. In welcoming the delegates he spoke of the critical role the media has in shaping the national agenda. “The media are not neutral purveyors of news and voyeurs of facts. They are political actors and political agenda setters in their own right and through the social construction of news,” he said.“Through a set of values which they secrete … they decide what is important for readers to think about, they in effect structure the thinking of readers.”He stressed the importance of cherishing and protecting the freedom of the media but in the same breath also urged delegates to be vigilant about any transgressions on the rights of others by what he termed “the guardian of the public interest”.Free access to South African stories and imagesMediaClubSouthAfrica, a web-based media service which offers journalists and other communication practitioners free access to content about the country and its development, was officially launched on the first day of the conference.Brand South Africa (formerly known as the International Marketing Council), co-hosts of the IMFSA, are the custodians of MediaClub, which includes a comprehensive image library.Talking about the venture, Brand South Africa’s Tyrone Seale said, “MediaClubSouthAfrica.com will provide relevant, mind-opening, up-to-date and verifiable information in the build-up to 2010. We took this step because we recognise the importance of media – local, African and throughout the world – in shaping perceptions of South Africa and our continent.”Also on the first day of the conference, a number of leading journalists from around the world spoke about their experiences in covering South Africa.Caroline Lambert, the Africa correspondent for The Economist, spoke of the frustrations that journalists, in particular foreign journalists, were experiencing in dealing with government communicators. The shortcomings were acknowledged by GCIS, which made a commitment to deal with the frustrations of the journalists.International media coverageLambert’s address was then followed by a panel discussion entitled “The big debate”. Chaired by Professor Anton Harber of the University of Witwatersrand’s Department of Journalism and Media Studies, the discussion sought to understand different points of view in terms of international media coverage of South Africa in relation to countries with similar economies.CNN’s Kim Norgaard made the point that while there may be a perception that the international media is only interested in reporting the negative stories coming out of South Africa and the rest of the continent, this was not entirely the case. As a news agency they had the responsibility to cover current affairs, which may be seen as “negative” reporting. This, however, was coupled with the positive human-interest stories too.He said that CNN’s audience had become a global one and that Africa was no longer the poor cousin of the world. The news channel had a responsibility to its African viewers to balance the reporting and angles used on the different stories.To give a more South African perspective to the debate, Ian MacDonald, editor of South Africa: The Good News, said that in his view international media do more harm than good in their reporting on the country.He pointed out that his online publication was committed to writing the good news, not because it was turning a blind eye to the challenges faced by the country, but because there was a critical shortage of good news coming out of South Africa. He said the international media had to do more to give a balanced picture of what was happening in the country.While many speakers said that the current xenophobic attacks taking place in certain parts of the country have deeply hurt South Africa’s image abroad and might also hinder tourism as well scare away investors, some speakers were positive that all is not lost.Business community interest in AfricaChip Cummings, Africa bureau chief for the Wall Street Journal, spoke of the big role South Africa plays in the economic development of the continent. The mining industry is especially of interest to the “A list” international business community. He said that businessmen across the globe are constantly looking for new investment opportunities and in many ways look to South Africa as the continent’s business leader.Cummings spoke of the responsibility of business reporters to always report on the fresh and exciting news coming out Africa. “Nothing gets a business reporter’s heart racing more than news of a big [business] deal. Especially if it’s a big African deal,” he said.Ayanda Ramncwana, a government spokesperson, prompted heated debate among the delegates when she said, “We need to separate Brand South Africa from the South African government.”She spoke of separating the need to report accurate news and the need to promote a Brand South Africa. Some of the delegates were of the view that there needed to be synergy between the two, while others contested that they should remain separate entities and that organisations like the IMC should not be “putting out” government fires.The second day of the conference saw the level of debate taken a notch higher. ANC deputy president Kgalema Motlanthe opened the session with an address entitled, “How do you communicate what the country has to offer in order to improve international confidence and media coverage?”In his address, Motlanthe spoke of the media holding the key position of information dissemination, which can be used as an instrument of empowerment, development and progress. He said that the government was committed to protecting media freedom, but that in turn the media had a responsibility to represent every sector of society. “We seek a media environment that is rich and vibrant, and which represents the diversity of languages, interests, experiences and political perspectives that exist in our society,” he said.“We want to ensure that those South Africans whose views and interests have not been adequately represented in the media now have an opportunity for their voices to be heard.”Ready for the 2010 World CupThe issue of South Africa’s state of readiness in adherence to Fifa’s requirements for the World Cup came under scrutiny. Tim Modise, the chief media and communications officer for the 2010 Local Organising Committee, and BSA’s acting CEO Moeketsi Mosola were some of the panellists who took part in this debate.Modise gave the assurance that preparations were still going according to schedule and that in fact South Africa would be ready ahead of the time stipulated by Fifa. From a branding perspective, Mosola also gave the assurance that South Africa was well-placed in terms of its positioning ahead of the event.Modise also dispelled the myth that Fifa was snatching the World Cup away from South Africa and handing it over to Australia, as hinted at in some media reports.Journalists posed some tough questions about access to information about the LOC programmes ahead of the event, as it seemed that reaching the LOC was difficult at times. Modise acknowledged that more needed to be done to keep journalists informed about World Cup developments in a bid to end speculative reporting which contributed to fears that South Africa will not be ready to host the event.In wrapping up the two-day event, Prof Harber spoke of the recommendations made at the last IMFSA in 2006, and said he felt confident that the direction the debates had taken had yielded the desired effect of opening up debate and communication around the branding of the country, government-press relations and reporting news accurately about South Africa without forgetting the good news.He also urged those in attendance to “stop stereotyping global media in the same way that we want them to stop stereotyping us”.Useful linksInternational Media ForumBrand South AfricaSouthAfrica.infoBrand South Africa BlogGovernment Communication and Information Systemlast_img read more

Google paces pack in autonomous car race, says California regulator

first_imgAlphabet’s self-driving division, Waymo, is far ahead of the competition in the autonomous car race, according to data released by regulators in California.Compared to other autonomous car systems, Waymo’s is more accurate, requires less human intervention (0.2 times per thousand miles) and has logged 30 times more autonomous miles than all competitors combined.See Also: Google’s Waymo self-driving cars kept offline to avoid hackersIn California, all companies testing self-driving vehicles must send data reports to the Department of Motor Vehicles. These reports detail crashes, issues with the self-driving system, and upgrades or changes.It should come as some relief to Alphabet, which has been testing autonomous cars for over four years, a long time compared to BMW, Ford, and Nissan, three rivals in California.Tesla comes in second?Tesla, a major rival to Alphabet in the self-driving race, also tests autonomous cars in the state. It counted more than 500 miles, small change compared to the millions of miles its AutoPilot system has completed on highways.The disparity between Waymo and other self-driving systems might be enough for Alphabet to win over suppliers, like Fiat Chrysler, which don’t have a large stake in the self-driving business. Some, like Volvo or Ford, might also find licensing Waymo’s technology to be cheaper and lead to faster deployment.Waymo has not mentioned any significant partnerships with automakers so far, but CEO John Krafcik said he does not expect Waymo to build the hardware to run the self-driving system.Google recently filed a patent for a pickup location finder for self-driving cars, hinting at the possibility of a self-driving taxi service from Mountain View. That would put it in direct competition with Uber, which Google Ventures backed early on. David Curry 5 Ways IoT can Help to Reduce Automatic Vehicle… Tags:#Alphabet#Autonomous car#California#featured#Google#Self-Driving#top#Waymo For Self-Driving Systems, Infrastructure and In…center_img IT Trends of the Future That Are Worth Paying A… Break the Mold with Real-World Logistics AI and… Related Posts last_img read more

I Hate Spam Email from Bad SEO Consultants

first_imgIt’s late at night and I’m finishing a presentation for tomorrow, and my email tells me I just got 7 new emails.  Four of them are leads from our website (cool!), one is from Brian, one from Dharmesh (we work late at HubSpot [grin]) and one from someone I don’t know with the subject “Suggestion re: blog.hubspot.com”.  I’ve been meeting a lot of folks through this blog, and figured this was someone with a comment or an idea about a new article.  Wrong.  It’s an SEO consultant pitching me on why I need their help.  For your reading pleasure I have placed his email below, with what I was thinking when I read it in italics, and my email reply back to him.  Some info has been deleted to protect the guilty.  Enjoy.The Email a Spammy SEO Consultant Sent MeSent: Friday, December 14, 2007 1:17 AMTo:mvolpeSubject:Suggestion re: blog.hubspot.comDear Website Owner, [I should have deleted it when I saw this.]If I could get you five times the RELEVANT traffic at a substantially reduced cost would you be interested?  [Duh.  Nice Sales 101 tactic of asking a question with a “yes” answer.]  We can place your website on top of the Natural Listings on Google, Yahoo and MSN. [Then place your own site there and stop emailing me.]  Our Search Engine Optimization team delivers more top rankings than anyone else and we can prove it. [How can you prove you deliver more SEO results than anyone else?  This is not possible.]  We do not use “link farms” or “black hat” methods that Google and the other search engines frown upon and can use to de-list or ban your site. The techniques are proprietary, involving some valuable closely held trade secrets. [If you can’t explain it to me, then it is probably black hat, or so simple I should not pay you for it.]  Our prices are less than half of what other companies charge.  [Oh good.  I was ready to pay double what others charge.]I would be happy to send you a proposal using the top search phrases for your area of expertise. [If you spent 1 minute on my website you would know this.] Please contact me at your convenience so I can start saving you some money. Please do not hesitate to email or call me if you would like further information. [Really?  I was going to call, but then got worried you didn’t want me to call.  Thanks for clarifying you actually do want me to call you.]Sincerely,(Name)Executive Vice President  [What’s with the title inflation in sales these days?](Address)(Phone)My Response to the Spam SEO ConsultantI would be happy to hire you if you knew what you were doing, but it is clear you do not.1) You have a broken link on your homepage2) Your website does not have a 301 permanent redirect3) You are using meta keyword stuffing on your homepage4) You have no inbound links to your website5) Your Website Grade is a 7/100. Run a report at www.WebsiteGrader.comMaybe this is why you need to send spam emails to get new clients instead of getting them through SEO.Please remove me from your list.Thanks,Mike———————–Mike Volpewww.hubspot.comWas I too harsh?  How many spam emails do you get from SEO consultants who have no idea what they are doing?  Leave a comment below and let’s discuss.Want to know more about what to look for in an SEO consultant?  Read these articles:6 Tips To Not Get Ripped Off When Buying SEO Services7 Signs You Should Run Screaming From an SEO Consultant Topics: Search Agency Originally published Dec 14, 2007 11:42:00 AM, updated March 21 2013 Don’t forget to share this post! AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to Email AppEmail AppShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to MessengerMessengerShare to SlackSlacklast_img read more

4 Action Items For Email Marketers From Facebook’s New Messaging System

first_img Topics: Originally published Nov 15, 2010 5:05:00 PM, updated July 28 2017 Email Marketing Today the rumors that Facebook is going to offer a new messaging system turned into reality. Yes, the social networking giant is going to provide the option of @Facebook.com email addresses, but this is only one part of the company’s announcement. Facebook’s new messaging system is not about email; instead it revolves around the idea of unifying and prioritizing messages. Facebook announced that users send more than 4 billion messages per day on the platform. In order to streamline these communication processes, Facebook’s messaging system will merge in one place different networking channels: chat, email, text message, Facebook message and mobile push notifications.   Additionally, Facebook announced that they were intentionally going to drop threaded messages and instead organize messages via people. This means that you should be able to see all the conversations that you have had with a friend, regardless of the type of message that was being used for the conversation. In organizing messages by people, Facebook was able to create what the company calls a social inbox, an application similar to Gmail’s priority inbox . It is a system that shows you the people and messages that are most important to you and obscures the less relevant ones. Though these features launched today, they will be rolled out to users around the world over the next few months. Facebook’s Mark Zuckerburg explained that this new messaging system is not an email killer. Instead, it is a system that supports a shift in messaging habits. In his presentation, Zuckerburg pointed out that children in the high school age range don’t use email because they think it is for old people. Facebook’s messaging system will likely not have an immediate impact on email marketing, but it highlights a trend in unified messaging that email marketers should become aware of and start planning for. Email Marketing Takeaways: 1. Sender Consistency Will Become More Important – While everyone won’t run and use Facebook’s new messaging system, it will likely set a bar for many other applications that will “borrow” some of its features. One feature that is likely to end up in other applications is the organization of messages by person. If this type of organization becomes widely used, email marketers will need to carefully organize and think about who the sender name on their email messages should be, in order to break through the clutter of an already crowded inbox. 2. Lead Nurturing Themes Across Emails Will get More Notice – With inboxes organized by message senders, the theme across multiple messages becomes more important. In current email marketing, the recipient sees only the current message with previous messages sitting in other folders. When you remove the folders and look at the messages all at once, it will be even more important for marketers to think about the information timing and relevance for each person on their list. 3. Messages Need to Work in All Formats – In a world where people can access messages on their mobile devices, it is critical that corresponding marketing offers also work properly in different formats. This is why mobile optimized landing pages and messages will need to be baked into the email marketing process. 4. Prompting Interaction Becomes More Important – With a social inbox to help prioritize message delivery, email needs to become a more socially-driven communication channel. If users can interact with your message and even respond to it, it is likely your future messages will receive better placement in the social inbox. What are your thoughts on the new Facebook messaging system? Don’t forget to share this post! AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to Email AppEmail AppShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to MessengerMessengerShare to SlackSlacklast_img read more

The 4 Secrets of Effective Prospect Nurturing

first_img Originally published Sep 30, 2011 3:00:00 PM, updated February 01 2017 This is a guest blog post by Mari Anne Vanella, one of the 20 Women to Watch in Lead Management in 2011. Mari was one of our guest presenters on the Marketing Metrics Workshop, “The Follow Up Formula: Secrets for Nurturing Prospects.”Let’s start off with a simple vocabulary word.nur·ture /ˈnɜrtʃər/  Show Spelled [nur-cher]  Show IPA verb, -tured, -tur·ing,  noun  verb (used with object) 1. to feed and protect: to nurture one’s offspring. 2. to support and encourage, as during the period of training or development; foster: to nurture promising musicians. 3. to bring up; train; educate. Lead generation has more and more moved away from a transactional activity, or generating single events for reps, to initiating and maintaining a relationship that leads the buyer to the best choice (i.e., your platform).The definition for nurturing, highlighted above, is exactly the effect you want your ongoing follow-up and communication to accomplish. Something that is often overlooked, however, is that the relationship with your prospects won’t become reciprocal until they see the value and visualize the benefit. Often buyers educate themselves, interact with users of your product, and compare solutions before they even take your calls. That being said, sending generic content and pestering phone calls to move them along will actually drive them away vs. drawing them closer.  So, what’s the secret to an effective follow up?PersistenceValuePersonal, Peer-Level InteractionTiming 1. PersistencePersistence is important when dealing with today’s overloaded executives. Don’t give up after a single follow up. I’ve heard sales reps express discouragement over prospects not returning their calls or emails, but the underlying problem is that executives are just plain busy. It often takes 3-5+ attempts to reach a prospect who showed interest via a webinar, whitepaper, or other inbound activity. Waiting for them to call you back will only let their interest go cold and leave room for someone else to capture the attention you invested in developing. The other aspect to this is that companies are passive to reach out to vendors even when there is a requirement. Just because they aren’t calling you back doesn’t mean there isn’t a huge opportunity within a company. Don’t misinterpret their lack of response always as a lack of interest.2. ValueCreate value with your outreach, but don’t over-inform. Sending content-heavy communication risks losing your prospects. The first time they read something they don’t understand, it will distance them and make them think you aren’t a good fit, and that’s a hard ditch to dig out of when you have no insight into what happened. Reps often wonder why prospects went quiet on them. This is one of the reasons: too much data right out of the gate without knowing what they needed to hear. You want your prospects to say “tell me more,” not “please stop talking.”    3. Personal, Peer-Level InteractionPersonal and peer level interaction is different than a sales-to-prospect dynamic. Peer level communication is open, free-flowing discussion that lets the prospect talk. It’s not telling them what they’re doing wrong by not working with you. Your nurturing program should be a deliberate effort to break down barriers with your prospects, inform them, and also build a personal relationship with them. The human aspect of this is important because it is the richest form of communication at your disposal. Interacting with your prospects at a higher level will reinforce and advance the opportunity. We talk to hundreds of executives each week, and people take calls and are more than willing to engage—as I have said many times, it isn’t that people don’t want to take a call; they just don’t want to take a bad call. So educate your team and outsource a little bit, but do something to connect live with prospects on their level. 4. TimingFinally, timing is extremely critical in your follow up. Plan your outreach in the right window. I have seen organizations push follow ups on good leads months out, long after the prospect has forgotten the original exchange they had and are well along with evaluating (and now preferring) other vendors. If you uncovered an opportunity and you know their buying cycle, stay ahead of it. Don’t wait until the deal is on the table to get involved. Well planned outreach will keep you informed of what is going on. Long gone are the days of sales 1.0, when sales teams followed up on a lead, found out the deal wasn’t happening for 2 quarters out, and then called back in 2 quarters to find out they signed a 1M deal with a competitor 2 months back. The tools are now available to stage the timing, and if the prospect is active before then and you have visibility of that, don’t wait until their score reaches a certain threshold; call them. Don’t lose deals when you have visibility at your fingertips. Buyers are open to early engagement, and this is often when the real window of influence is possible and decisions are made. So, with your prospects, take the approaches that align with your buyers’ actual decision patterns.   Final ThoughtNurturing programs can take on different forms, from simple campaigns to sophisticated ones within automation platforms. The key here is to do something that keeps you involved and progresses the opportunity. Don’t lose the prospect that you invested so much to identify in the first place. A sizable amount of marketing dollars go into activities to generate interested prospects. To let them fall off a cliff once you’ve discovered they aren’t buying in the next 90 days is walking away from a huge percentage of prospects that will in fact make a purchase in the next 12 months.  It’s important to realize you are already holistically building your pipeline, and small adjustments to how you are following up makes a big difference to extract more revenue out of your initial campaigns. Nurturing has become a cooperative effort of sales and marketing. The 4 points I talked about in this post overlap both. We’re all on the same team with the common goal of staying involved and progressing deals in the most effective manner. Identifying the areas that need change, who will drive it, and achieving consistency across both groups will only result in increased success.What other prospect nurturing secrets are you keeping in your internet marketing back pocket?Image credit: Looking&Learning Topics: Passing Leads to Sales Don’t forget to share this post! 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Get Marketing Content On the Go: Listen to This Blog!

first_img Originally published Nov 4, 2011 1:30:00 PM, updated October 18 2015 Always on the go but love you some inbound marketing tips and tricks? You’re no longer limited to text. Now you can use the handy dandy Vocalyze widget in this blog’s sidebar to listen to our latest blog posts, hands and eyes free! How’s that for multimedia accessibility? (In fact, you can even listen to this very post!)The new Vocalyze App allows you to listen to our blog content with automated text-to-speech streaming. (Note: The app is even available for free in HubSpot’s App Markeplace for HubSpot customers to install on their own blogs.)3 Ways to Listen to This Blog1. Via the HubSpot Blog: Simply scroll down and click on the Vocalyze widget on the blog’s sidebar just below our list of most popular posts. Then choose the article you’d like to listen to, and let your ears take it from there.2. Via the Vocalyze Website: Visit www.vocalyze.com, and create an account. From there, you can add the HubSpot Blog to your own playlist (find it under Featured Blogs –> HubSpot Blog). Add other useful blogs to your playlist, too!3. Via the Mobile App: To truly leverage the benefits of on-the-go HubSpot blog listening, download the Vocalyze mobile app, available for both iPhone and Android users. Then you can access your Vocalyze account and your playlists from anywhere!So why on earth would you need to listen to our blog? Four awesome reasons, for starters …4 Great Reasons You’d Want to Listen to This Blog1. Listen While You Commute: Got a long commute? HubSpot blog content strikes a healthy balance between the two extremes of listening to Lady Gaga on your way to work and listening to boring, nonfictional books on tape. A nice degree of intellectual stimulation, don’t you agree?2. Listen While You Clean: Cleaning your apartment/house/bathroom/car just got a whole lot more valuable. Now you can learn how to “Retweet the Right Way” while you dust! 3. Listen While You Exercise: What would pump you up during your exercise routine more than listening to a blog article about how to create awesome infographics?4. Listen While You Bathe: Taking a bubble bath to relax after a long day’s work? Light some candles, and fire up the audio version of “A Guide to Marketing Automation.”In all seriousness, there are a ton of great reasons why you’d want to listen to the HubSpot blog. Whether you’re visually impaired, on the go, or constantly busy doing a million different things, the Vocalyze App enables you to stay on top of all the great inbound marketing blog content HubSpot has to offer.So what are you waiting for? Grab your headphones and a dustpan and brush, and listen while you work!What do you think of the new app?Photo Credit: flattop341 Don’t forget to share this post! AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to Email AppEmail AppShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to MessengerMessengerShare to SlackSlacklast_img read more