Once upon a time, a blogger was defined as someone who published personal musings on an online journal.
Today, blogging is a major component of content marketing – a practice 88 percent of B2B marketers now leverage to raise brand awareness and promote products. In an astounding feat of bits and bytes, the internet buzzes with activity, teeming with thousands of terabytes of digitized information flowing every minute.
The Stature of Web Authoring Is Growing Both Personally and Professionally. WordPress Is Great, But It’s Not Always The Best Solution!
With that being said, even though WordPress is one of the most beloved website building systems out there and powers 25% of the internet, that doesn’t mean it’s the best choice for everyone in the world who wants to publish articles online.
Godinterest,com has given occasion to a whole new set of conversations about religion in public life. Godinterest represents a tremendous opportunity for publication, discussion, cross-fertilization, and critique of a kind never seen before. In principle, at least, the Internet offers an opportunity to break down old barriers and engender new communities.
The purpose at hand is to foster a more self-reflective, collaborative, and mutually-aware blogosphere and community.
The growing influence of blogs is indisputable. The mainstream press is looking more like the blogosphere. Old-guard newspapers and magazines now host blogs by reporters and columnists on their websites. Because of their ease of publication and use, blogs have changed the shape of public discourse in society as a whole and around religious questions in particular. Godinterest is a powerful and flexible medium, one uniquely suited to providing the space for vibrant, diverse, and productive discussions about religion around the blog posts its users create.
“Academics, especially in the arts and humanities, have taken to Godinterest like ducks to water.”
— Dean Jones
Savvy Godinterest users have available to them the means to develop a quite sophisticated picture of their readership.