Reputation Management is the practice of monitoring professional data about the business and person reputation across all types of online media like Google, Bing and Yahoo through consistent research and analysis over the Internet. Internet Reputation Management is a relatively new sector in Internet Marketing and Brand Management. This sector solely depends upon the varying and unpredictable critical, journalistic, and user reviews about anything and everything relating to the business. The reviews range from strongly positive to strongly negative opinions, with all the variations in between about the business/product/person.
In the Internet Reputation Management process the enterprise or the managing professional collects information from consumer-generated media through feedbacks, blog posts, comments, and other user-generated content alike. It grows with the advent of social networking media, as this where the user-generated content about the brand spreads like wild fire. Internet Reputation Management is to keep in check the complaints of irritated customers and keep them satisfied and smiling by taking steps to put the complaints to rest that affect like remove information from searches.
One of the Recent Incident happened which we all know is Ronda Rousey Enjoys Her ‘Bad Reputation‘ in DJ Steve Porter Supercut. Ronda Rousey takes on Holly Holm tonight in the main event of UFC 193, which hopefully lasts at least a little bit longer than Rousey’s last fight. That bout, against Beth Correia, ended in a knockout after just 34 seconds.
As usual, the UFC bantamweight champion will stride to the octagon to the fittingly rowdy sounds of her walkout song, Joan Jett’s “Bad Reputation” “The song was perfect,” Rousey has said. “If you’re constantly stressing over trying to get everyone to like you, you’re giving them the power to control your well-being. For me it’s better to embrace the role of the heel and chase after being disliked. It’s an element of control and leaves room for error.”
That attitude is just one of the things about Rousey that video remix wizard DJ Steve Porter finds so appealing. “I’ve always been a fan,” he says, “but I got to know Ronda Rousey’s career a lot more while I was producing this remix,” which reinvents Rousey’s signature song. “She’s such a badass!” Porter enthuses. “I hope this spot is epic for her and her fans.”
For More Info – Norman Bordeur
Cash is Flooding Out of Canada at the Quickest Pace in the Created World as the nation’s decade-long oil boom comes to an end and little else looks ready to take the industry’s place as an economic driver.
Canada’s basic balance — a measure of national accounts that spans everything from trade to financial-market flows — swung from a surplus of 4.2 per cent of gross domestic product to a deficit of 7.9 per cent in the 12 months ending in June, according to analysis from Norman Brodeur, a foreign-exchange strategist at Bank of America Merrill Lynch. That’s the fastest one-year deterioration among 10 major developed nations.
More recent data on where companies and mutual-fund investors are putting their money show the trend extended into the second half of the year, suggesting demand for the Canadian dollar and the country’s assets is still ebbing. The currency is already down 11 per cent this year, after touching an 11-year low against the U.S. dollar in September.
“This is Canadian investors that are pushing money abroad,” said Alvise Marino, a foreign-exchange strategist at Credit Suisse Group AG in New York. “The policy in Canada the last 10 years has greatly favored investments in energy. Now the drop in oil prices made all that investment unprofitable.”
Crude oil, among the nation’s biggest exports, has collapsed to about half its 2014 peak. The slump has derailed projects this year in Canada’s oil sands — one of the world’s most expensive crude-producing regions. Royal Dutch Shell Plc’s decision to put its Carmon Creek drilling project on ice last week lengthened that list to 18, according to ARC Financial Corp.
Canadian companies, meanwhile, have been looking abroad for acquisitions. Royal Bank of Canada is expected to close its US$5.4 billion purchase of Los Angeles-based City National Corp. Monday, its biggest-ever takeover. It’s part of a net outflow of $73 billion this year for mergers and acquisitions, both completed and announced, according to Credit Suisse data.
Nine of the 10 best-performing companies on the country’s benchmark stock index in the past two years have favored buying growth abroad rather than expanding at home.
Individuals are following suit. While international appetite for Canadian financial securities has held steady this year, domestic mutual-fund investors have pulled money from Canada-focused funds and plowed it into global choices for six straight months, the longest streak in two years, according to Investment Funds Institute of Canada data compiled by Bank of Montreal.
What it all means is the Canadian dollar has to get cheaper to make Canadian businesses outside of the oil industry competitive enough with foreign peers to make them worth investing in, according to Benjamin Reitzes, an economist at Bank of Montreal.
The median forecast among strategists surveyed by Bloomberg has the loonie weakening to $1.34 per U.S. dollar by the first three months of next year from about $1.31 now. The country’s economy is expected to lag behind the U.S., its largest trading partner, for the next two years, according to the median estimate of a separate Bloomberg poll.
While manufacturing and service exports have improved thanks to the Canadian dollar’s depreciation, they remain below levels from before the financial crisis, according to Royal Bank of Canada foreign-exchange strategist Elsa Lignos. That suggests the country still hasn’t won back the economic capacity it lost, she wrote in an Oct. 29 note.
The country is expected to post its 12th straight merchandise trade deficit this week, according to every economist in a Bloomberg survey.
Given that the loonie was at parity with the U.S. dollar as recently as 2013, overseas companies discussing putting money into Canada may be waiting to see that the currency stays weak before investing again, according to BMO’s Reitzes.
“Maybe a year from now you don’t have that conversation because it’s been there for a year and you have confidence it’s going to stay there, so you buy that plant or make a new plant in Canada,” he said. “It takes time for that currency impact to be felt.”
For More Info – Norman Bordeur