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How long does a blog take to get around?

September 4, 2005

Well, it looks like from 1 to 22 days according to responses I have.

Yesterday, I was paid the (maybe not so) ultimate expression of existence, I’m now being spammed.

On the first day, the guy I named my blog after, Joe Trippi commented on my blog. That seemed a whole lot more genuine.

I took a calculated risk by being the first IBM blogger, but it affords me the luxury of doing what I want since no one else here has a clue, especially corporate communications who thinks the world revolves around major media and not much else matters.  They lose their mind when the ever declining NY Times so much as picks their nose.  This works for me as I don’t have to deal with those losers (both parties above) and get to do work that they don’t realize is going on as they don’t have a clue what a blog is (unless they ask me).

What I know and they don’t is that social media is the way influential people want to communicate.  They are inundated by emails, telephone calls and the corporate flacks like the above mentioned.

I guess I’m now in the beginning of being in the masses of the blogosphere. Maybe I give myself too much credit, accept my apologies if that is the case.

In my title, I said I’d talk about my escapades of being a blogger, there you have it, a new target for spam.

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From → blogging, delusions

5 Comments
  1. Anonymous permalink

    Your blog is great If you’re interested in investing, I’m sure you’d be interested in become a foreign exchange student start become a foreign exchange student

  2. Keep at it — it takes time — but you can build it with patience.

  3. Interesting — I’m actually reading Joe’s book right now.

  4. jblog — I hope it helps. We need more voices in the debate and discussion about how to move forward for real change.

  5. Joe: It’s pretty interesting — being in the PR biz, I tend to read stuff like this as if it were a text book. I just got done reading Ari Fleischer’s book too.

    Heck, I thought “Wag the Dog” was a training video.

    I’m not sure I buy your premise that “everything has changed,” but certainly a lot has changed and is changing, and that was borne out by your experience with the Dean campaign.

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