PPC meme fun on auto-apply all Google Ads Recommendations
Hi Everyone! Here’s some fun for today, enjoy!Read more: PPC meme fun on auto-apply all Google Ads Recommendations
How would Aristotle PPC? (Part II)
Eudaimonia, that word that’s right out there with the Tetragrammaton for its elusive inability to be defined. “Happiness” is probably the most common way we translate Aristotle’s classic concept into English, although some seem to prefer “flourishing.” But–like the Supreme Court’s classic definition of pornography: “you know it when you […]Read more: How would Aristotle PPC? (Part II)
How would M.M. Bakhtin PPC?
Okay, M.M. Bakhtin isn’t quite a “philosopher” but more a half-way point between a “philosopher” and a “literary critic” but what, really, is a philosopher anyway? Who would put, “Philosopher” onto his LinkedIn (without getting laughed at for the pretentiousness of it)? Whichever he was, he was one of my favorite […]Read more: How would M.M. Bakhtin PPC?
How would Max Weber PPC? (Part II)
We’ve previously analyzed how Max Weber would PPC, but we focused entirely on his approach towards bureaucracy. Today, we’re going to rethink Max Weber as a PPC, but using his more famous idea, that of the Protestant Work Ethic. As always with my reviews here, this is an absurdly over-simplified, […]Read more: How would Max Weber PPC? (Part II)
PPC meme fun: on Google Ads Reps’ advice
Happy Thursday Everyone! Here’s some fun, enjoy 🙂Read more: PPC meme fun: on Google Ads Reps’ advice
PPC meme fun on: Microsoft’s Bing Strategy
How Microsoft tries to copy Google Ads 🙂Read more: PPC meme fun on: Microsoft’s Bing Strategy
How Would Plato PPC? (Part IV)
Continuing our series on how the great philosophers would do as PPCs, I’m returning yet again to Plato, as I’ve done three times before. Half because Plato stands so far above any other thinker–all other thinkers are just footnotes to Plato, as the philosopher’s adage goes–and half because I enjoy […]Read more: How Would Plato PPC? (Part IV)
How would Adam Smith PPC?
Adam Smith’s book, The Wealth of Nations–published in the same year as the American Revolution, no less!–is the book that convinced the world to scrap mercantilism and adopt more “free market” approaches. Or so we’re taught. And of course, his pin factory metaphor is still remembered as the classic example […]Read more: How would Adam Smith PPC?