Tumblr of the Day: First world problems: Unhappy Hipsters.
There’s an App for That: The app we’ve all been waiting for! Now you can get all the information you could possibly want about next month’s royal wedding between Prince William and Kate Middleton all in one place: 2 For Life’s “Royal Wedding 2011” app. Features include a history about the duo’s courtship, a live feed with photos of the couple, and royal etiquette tips. You have to have an iPad, and oh yeah, you probably have to be a weirdo. Reuters
Helping Japan: YouTube is lending a helping hand to those in Japan who are trying to find friends and family. The video site has launched a special channel for displaced victims to post videos trying to reach loved ones. Gizmodo
Sexy Hacking: Don’t send nudie pics of yourself through your Gmail or your iPhone if you are a female celebrity. (Actually, this is a good general rule of thumb for everyone.) A ring of hackers has been stealing nude photos of young actresses like Vanessa Hudgens, Selena Gomez (Justin Bieber’s gf!), and Scarlett Johanson and posting them for free on the web. Don’t worry, the FBI is looking into it. The Daily
Start Bidding: Check out the very persuasive eBay listing for a used (urine-free) wet suit that launched a thousand comments (and a charity auction and an offshoot website BearsDontWearWetsuits.com). AdFreak highlights some of the best parts. AdFreak
How sportsbooks and publishers are rethinking the terms of content-based sponsorships
The economic slowdown is causing sportsbooks and publishers alike to reconsider their approaches to content-based customer acquisition campaigns.
A year after coming under Axel Springer’s control, Politico’s Europe and North American businesses are closer than ever
Politico is still realizing what a global brand might look like, but Politico EU's CRO Nicolas Sennegon is already pursuing an advertising business that extends across the pond.
SponsoredWhy online search is foundational for a post-cookies environment
How publishers can prevent cyberattacks after Fast Company’s hack
Tech executives shared what publishers can do to prevent getting hacked and avoid cybersecurity breaches.
Media employees face no consequences for ignoring return-to-office requests — yet
Employees and union members at a number of media companies had not heard of anyone facing disciplinary actions for continuing to work from home.