We Tracked Down A Fake-News Creator In The Suburbs. Here’s What We Learned : All Tech Considered : NPR

Estimated reading time: 2 minutes, 10 seconds

It's all about scale when making money online.... it almost cliche and sounds so full of hype - making money online.  But you really can.  Anyway,  I thought this was neat.  I curated the article from NPR,  the original is linked below.   I just wanted to add my annotations... and some important points.
Google won't display ads on his sites anymore -  they (from my experience) pay the best.
CPA ads would be my 2nd choice if Google wouldn't play.It's fairly easy to put a site up - he apparently uses wordpress.

  •  He has a team of 25 writers.  I wonder what his expenses are?
  • This same method can be used for celebrity and various types of curated sites.
  •  I have a list of the websites he owns,  I plan on researching them this weekend and see what I can find out.    If you want to be notified when I post my findings,  be sure to join my email list below.
  •  Am I worried about market saturation?  Not at all....
  •  It's interesting he (kinda) shared how he initiated traffic to his sites.
  •  There are so many ways to turn a buck online it makes my head spin.
  • I share some of my projects publicly.  I keep a portal for each one to stay organized.   You can see some I share below:

My Projects

:Manibot is an example of one of my current projects.  It finds inventory opportunities for my portfolio of ecommerce websites.  You can click the image to see a list of all projects I make public.  For a limited time,  FREE members get access to all my public projects PLUS the inventory opportunities that :maniBot finds.    You can use its findings to purchase product and sell on Ebay, Amazon, your own website, Facebook, Craigslist or your thrift or flea market shop.   
Below is an excerpt from the curated article on NPR,  you can read the original below.  
There is one part of the article that was real: the ads. Someone was making money off this phony news article and dozens of others like it. Someone was making profit off a fake story that suggested a presidential candidate was a killer.

And as the stories spread, Coler makes money from the ads on his websites. He wouldn't give exact figures, but he says stories about other fake-news proprietors making between $10,000 and $30,000 a month apply to him. Coler fits into a pattern of other faux news sites that make good money, especially by targeting Trump supporters.

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