How to make money with malware

Computer VirusSecurity researchers from FortiGuard have identified the top four money-making schemes that malware authors employ to separate you from your cash. This isn’t surprising: spreading malware is just like any other software business: you need word of mouth (or a virus to help transmit things), willing customers who will download your code, and people who will pay money for your product.

The difference is that the malware guys aren’t selling you something that you really need, but something else entirely. It used to be that malware was just about gaining control over your computer, so that you could inadvertently be part of a botnet army that could attack someone else. And while there is plenty of that around, the latest schemes are all about making money directly from those who are infected.

It is as ingenious as it is dastardly. Guillaume Lovet, senior manager of FortiGuard Labs’ Threat Response Team, wrote in his blog post: “Now it’s not just about silently swiping passwords, it’s also about bullying infected users into paying.”

Here are the four top money-makers that Fortinet has observed:

1. The Flash update that tricks users into granting full installation rights. Once it is installed, the malware steals passwords to banking and other online payment sites. Given all the problems with Adobe exploits over the years, this may be disappointing, but isn’t all that surprising.

2. The fake anti-virus popup warning. This looks benign but is actually quite nasty. The popup looks like some legit AV software, but woe on anyone who actually purchases and then installs this stuff: you have just bought and installed malware.

3. Ransomware. This is a piece of software that blocks your PC, and the only way you can unblock it is if you pony up some cash. The blockage takes the form of stopping the boot process or encrypting part of your hard drive. It installs automatically on a user’s PC and then demands its ransom.

4. Nasty Trojan Horses. The latest in Trojan Horse attacks is to trick someone into installing a piece of code on their smartphone, and then working the two-factor authentication in such a way that your banking information is recorded both on your phone and in the PC session which has already been infected. These trojans then siphon off your funds to a third party account.

It’s a scary digital world out there. Let’s just hope we can stay a couple of steps ahead of the bad guys.

 

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Small-Business and Q1: An Uncertainty ‘Report Card’

Small Business Report CardSmall-business owners say the early part of 2013 was all about the financial crisis in Congress, with 37% indicating in a recent survey that they delayed hiring due to uncertainties stemming from what would come of the impasse.

With sequestration now the new reality, it remains to be seen what will develop in terms of small-business human resources as the result. Let’s look at some of the deeper issues and effects of recent changes in the economic scenario. We turn to the numbers, and the people generating them, to examine where SMBs stand at the end of Quarter 1, as they start the rest of 2013.

Q4–Q1: The Horizon for SMBs

Tough times have apparently taken a toll on small-business owners.

Among those polled by Manta, a company that connects SMBs with new clientele and resources, 82% did not make any new hires from October–December of 2012. More than half (65%) didn’t plan to add staff in Q1 of 2013. Meanwhile, nearly 40% of those businesses said that these decisions correlated directly with the recent fiscal turmoil in Washington.

More stats and figures:

  • 14% said they would not increase salaries or issue bonuses until the effects of the fiscal wrangling became clear.
  • 13% indicated that they had already eliminated discretionary spending.

Respondents also said they were leaving behind some healthy habits in favor of working harder at their shops.

  • 29% of small-business owners said they ate healthier and worked out more, in recent months, but that’s down compared to nearly 51% who said they were doing so during 2011.
  • Nearly half of those polled said they worked more than 50 hours/week, up more than 20% from 2011.
  • 37% of the owners said they averaged less than 6 hours of sleep every night.

But all hope hasn’t been lost. Among the small businesses polled by Manta, 78% of the owners said they’re still hopeful about growth in 2013.

“I’m always hopeful about the year ahead, but I also know it’s on me to make it happen,” said Stuart Rubenstein, co-owner of Florida-based Kaleidoscope Limited, who participated in the survey. And that attitude is no surprise to Pamela Springer, Manta’s chief executive officer. The will to survive, and to thrive, she said, is a hallmark of the SMB demographic.

“The New Year has a new level of uncertainty for all businesses,” said Springer, but, she added: “It is inherent for small-business owners to have a can-do attitude, even in the toughest of times.”

 

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Technically Speaking: Stories of the Week – March 25

Each week we scour the internet to find the best stories on technology, digital living and news of note. This week features tips for finding free Wi-Fi, the hashtag taking over Facebook, license plate readers with an eye on Manhattan, and the slimmest television you’ve ever seen. All that and more in this edition of Mozy’s Technically Speaking.

Just When You Thought Televisions Couldn’t Get Any Thinner…

Philips Designline Promo Image

Philips’ new DesignLine television may look more like a slab of glass than an actual TV, but the company has managed to create the product without any stands, necks, bezels, or other “eyesores”. The television, designed by TP Vision, is made to just lean against the wall. (A wall-mount option is also available.) The product is said to be ready for launch in the United Kingdom in June, but no word yet on a U.S. release. Caleb Denison of Digital Trends says the DesignLine set will have 1080p resolution; LED edge lightning; active shutter 3D technology with 2-player full-screen gaming’ a remote control with full keyboard and “pointer”; 4 HDMI, 3 USB, Wi-Fi, Ethernet inputs; Smart TV apps; USB recording; and Smart sharing features.

Find Free Wi-Fi Wherever You Go

You may have a secret or two up your sleeve when it comes to getting free Wi-Fi. After all, most people want to be able to email and access important documents in the cloud with smartphones, tablets or laptops no matter where they are or what they are doing. USA Today has some help for those that are regularly working on the go. They put together a list of 5 ways to find surefire, ways to locate free Wi-Fi no matter where you are going. The methods include “thinking outside the Wi-Fi box,” “join hotel loyalty programs and use coupons,” “tap into Wi-Fi databases,” “free Wi-Fi access from your cable company,” and “tether your phone.”

License Plate Readers to Help NYPD Track All Cars Entering Manhattan

High Tech NYPD

The sky in New York might soon be blue every day, even when it’s overcast outside. It might not be long before drivers won’t be able to enter or leave New York City without being recorded. As Matt Sledge of Huffington Post reports, city officials plan to install license plate reader cameras in all lanes of roads leading into, and out of, Manhattan. The license plate readers will scan all license plate numbers and record information about the car and time of travel to a database. While privacy advocates are steaming over what they see as a violation of rights, those in favor of the technology are saying it could help prevent terrorist attacks.

Will the Hashtag be One of Facebook’s Newest Features?

Known for it’s use on the popular social media site Twitter, the Hashtag may be making its way across platform lines. According to The Wall Street Journal, Facebook is working on incorporating the hashtag into its users’ experience. Like Twitter, it would be designed to help group together conversations. Facebook is also doing research on other ways the hashtag might be used. It is still not clear whether the move will be definite, and details are still being ironed out, but hashtags on Facebook is a real possibility, according to the article. Look for the news to spark even more competition between to two social media giants.

Fans of Google Reader Fight to Save the Program from Imminent Shutdown

In case you haven’t already heard, Google has decided to pull the plug on its Google Reader feature. Upset about the impending shutdown, users have come together to create a petition and gather more than 100,000 signatures in hopes of saving the program, according to The Next Web, which has the entire petition available for reading. According to the article, those fighting the good fight shouldn’t hold out much hope though, as Google appears to be firm on it’s stance to cut its Reader feature, perhaps by the end of the month.

 

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Mozy Madness 2013!

It’s the most wonderful time of the year – the NCAA Men’s Basketball tournament begins today. Over the next three weeks, millions of people will watch as carefully selected brackets are turned into meaningless scratch paper by amazing upsets and tournament drama.

Business productivity will suffer (to the tune of either $4 billion or $192 million nationwide, depending on who you believe) and millions of cubicle dwellers and desk jockeys will spend their time watching, instead of working.

While your bracket might be worthless after the first weekend, and your 14th seeded alma mater might not make it past game one, Mozy is giving you a chance to still be a winner during this tournament.

Every weekday during the NCAA tournament (beginning Thursday, March 21, running through Monday, April 8), we’ll tweet out an NCAA tournament trivia question with the hashtag #MozyMadness. If you know the answer, reply and include the #MozyMadness hashtag. Follow @Mozy on Twitter to make sure you see the questions.

You can also find the questions updated on this blog post. You can also enter by commenting on this post with your answer.

Each tweet/comment with the correct answer will be entered into a drawing to win a Mozy Madness prize, complete with an office basketball hoop and matching ball, a commemorative faux leather Mozy basketball, and two headbands for your epic games of cubicle 1-on-1:

Mozy Madness Basketball Prize

Each basketball hoop winner will be entered into a grand prize drawing for a pair of custom Nike Zoom KD V iD basketball shoes (in Mozy colors, of course), along with a 94Fifty Bluetooth basketball and a free year of MozyHome.

Nike Zoom KD V iD - Mozy colors

We’ll be posting the questions here on the blog as well, so if you’re not on Twitter, bookmark this post and come back daily for a chance to leave a comment and win. Everyone who answers correctly (whether on Twitter or by commenting on this post) will be considered eligible to win. We’ll update each question with an answer and winner after one has been chosen. Best of luck, this could be your one shining moment!

Contest rules and info: No purchase necessary. Limited to US residents only. Nike is not a sponsor of this promotion and does not endorse it. Shoe sizes available in men’s 7-18, women’s 5.5-15.5, and kids 4Y-6Y. Shoe design may be different from appearance in picture.  94Fifty Basketball is a Kickstarter project. If it is not fully funded and/or the product is not available, Mozy reserves the right to offer a different prize of similar value. Mozy reserves the right to alter, change, or discontinue this promotion and its associated prizes at any time. Participation in this promotion signifies understanding of and agreement with the above rules and guidelines. Mozy employees and contractors and their families are not eligible for this promotion. Previous winners are not eligible to win again. 

Trivia Questions – comment below with your answer to enter to win!

1 (Thursday, March 21): What are the odds of filling out a perfect bracket?

Answer: 1 in 9,223,372,036,854,775,808 (9.2 quintillion). Winner: @Steel_By_Design

2 (Friday, March 22): How many teams were in the inaugural NCAA tournament in 1939?

Answer: 8 teams Winner: @EricBfromCLE

3 (Monday, March 25): Number 1 seeds have won how many of the last 14 NCAA tournament championships?

Answer: 10 teams Winner: @GeekDad248

4 (Tuesday, March 26): What university hosted the first NCAA men’s basketball tournament?

Answer: Northwestern University Winner: @curtislu

5 (Wednesday, March 27): Who is the only coach to have won an NCAA and NBA championship?

Answer: Larry Brown Winner@KrisJano99

6 (Thursday, March 28): Who holds the record for most points scored in a single tournament game (61)?

Answer: Austin Carr, 1970 Winner: @StaceyLClark23 

7 (Friday, March 29): Which team won both the NIT tournament and the NCAA tournament in the same year?

Answer: The City College of New York Winner: @JohnSpielmann

8 (Monday, April 1): What team has the longest streak of consecutive NCAA appearances?

Answer: North Carolina, 27 (1971 – 2001) Winner: @jteek2000

9 (Tuesday, April 2): What four teams have at least 40 appearances in the NCAA tournament?

Answer: North Carolina, Kansas, UCLA, Kentucky Winner: @sperls13

10 (Wednesday, April 3): Which coach has the most NCAA tournament wins?

Answer: Mike Krzyzewski, 79 wins Winner: @leah_bh

11 (Thursday, April 4): How many different coaches have won national championships with the University of Kentucky?

Answer: 5 (Adolph Rupp, Joe B. Hall, Rick Pitino, Tubby Smith, John Calipari) Winner: @ukfan4life66

12 (Friday, April 5): What school has the most appearances in NCAA national championship title game?

Answer: UCLA, 12 appearances Winner: @DeejDrake

13 (Monday, April 8): How many combined championship game appearances do Louisville and Michigan have?

Spiceworks Cloud Program Helps Mozy Reach 2.4 Million IT Professionals

Mozy has joined the Spiceworks Cloud Program. As a member, Mozy’s cloud backup technologies are now integrated into Spiceworks’ free IT management application, allowing 2.4 million Spiceworks users to access their Mozy account directly from Spiceworks.

Spiceworks

“The ability to monitor our Mozy account from Spiceworks is a big win for our IT department,” said Jeremy Beeson, network administrator at Renaissance Financial Corporation. “Spiceworks’ cloud integrations help us work more efficiently by enabling us to monitor and manage our cloud services from a single interface.”

The integration of Mozy capabilities into Spiceworks will help IT professionals:
• Understand when the last backup was completed or if there was an error in the last backup process
• See which devices on their network are being protected
• Assess the storage quota for each device so they can reallocate or purchase additional capacity from Mozy
• Receive alerts in the Spiceworks Cloud Services Dashboard or via email when storage capacity is running low.

“Many of our business customers also use Spiceworks, and we want to make it as easy for them as possible to administer Mozy through Spiceworks,” said Gytis Barzdukas, Senior Director of Product Management at Mozy. “It’s a growing community of IT managers and service providers, and we’re happy to team up with Spiceworks so that more IT professionals and businesses can learn about the world-class cloud backup service we offer.”

Mozy-Spiceworks screenshot

The Spiceworks Cloud Program gives cloud providers a way to simplify the lives of IT professionals by reducing the number of management interfaces they need to use each day. It also helps them reach 2.4 million Spiceworks users from the application they use to discover, monitor, manage, and provision their favorite services.

“As SMBs continue their push to the cloud, Spiceworks is disrupting how the latest services are discovered, managed and marketed,” said Scott Abel, co-founder and CEO of Spiceworks. “We’re providing a platform cloud vendors can use to tap into the power of our network and reach IT professionals as they’re researching and deploying the latest services.”

Current and prospective Mozy customers can access the Mozy interface for free by downloading or updating their Spiceworks application to the latest version 6.2.

Mozy Winter Wonderland Photo Contest Winners

We put out a call for some pictures showcasing winter and we received some incredible winter wonderland photos taken by our talented customers. We’d like to thank everyone that contributed their photos. We feel honored that you would share a piece of your life with us.

Please join us in congratulating the winners of the “Winter wonderland” contest:

First place is “Leaves in Frozen Lake” by Mikkel Houmoller

Leaves on a frozen lake

Second place is “Winter Birds” by Christina Carlson

Winter Birds

Third place is “Snow Dog” by Chris Nodder

Snow dog

 

Remember to subscribe to the Mozy blog, like us on Facebook, and follow us on Twitter to stay in the know – our next contest is right around the corner and the winner could be you!

Technically Speaking: Stories of the Week – March 18

Each week we scour the internet to find the best stories on technology, digital living and news of note. This week features an art exhibit displaying Pac-Man and Tetris, a 5-year-old spending $2,500 on an iPad game in 10 minutes, and Google Glass going for a new look. All that and more in this edition of Mozy’s Technically Speaking.

Museum of Modern Art Exhibit Showcases Classic Video Games

Retro Video Game Exhibit

Playing Tetris and Pac-Man were a huge part of growing up for some people, and now some are actually being considered pieces of art. (Apologies if this makes you feel old.) PC Mag reports that 14 video games have been chosen to be showcased in the Museum of Modern Art’s Applied Design installation as part of a 100 object exhibit representing contemporary design. Also included with the video games are 3-D printed chairs and an app that culls data from the National Digital Forecast database to render a living portrait of the U.S. wind landscape. Video games being displayed include Pac-Man (1980), Tetris (1984), Myst (1993), SimCity 2000 (1994), Dwarf Fortress (2006), and Portal (2007).

Grounded for Life? 5-Year Old Racks Up $2500 in Ipad Charges in Just 10 Minutes

Note to parents: don’t leave your 5-year old alone with an iPad–even if it is just for a few minutes. A story out of Warmley, England this week is that a child asked his parents to play with the iPad for just a few minutes. He wanted to play the game Zombies vs. Ninja, reports CNET’s Chris Matyszczyk. The parents didn’t think anything of it. The game is free (at least up front) and it would occupy their son for the time being. The problem: while the game is free to play, there are several add-ons, like weapons, that you can purchase to give your character a boost. Well, the young boy decided he wanted quite a boost for his character. So much so that he spent $2,500 on the game in 10 minutes.

Company Allows Users to Watch Commercials to Save Money

The company Hitbliss, which sells streaming movies and television shows much like Netflix, has developed a new idea for how customers can make payments: watch ads in place of paying your bill. According to Forbes, this could be the future of ad-supported content. On Hitbliss users have the option of paying for a movie or television show or watching 30-second ads to build up credit on their account. Most of the time customers are able to watch a movie or show after viewing approximately a minute or two of commercials. Or they can just skip the ads and fork up the dough. Which would you prefer?

Can Google Glass Become Fashionable?

Can Google Glasses Be made Fashionable?

There is a ton of hype in the tech community around the launch of Google Glass, a new invention that allows people to always have the Internet within their line of sight–all they have to do is wear a pair of glasses. These aren’t your ordinary glasses though; they come complete with a battery, a computer processor, and a tiny screen. Realizing it’s probably not the most fashionable look out there, Google has reached out to Warby Parker, a startup known for selling trendy eyeglasses, says Clair Cain Miller of the New York Times.

Stressed about Having to do Taxes? Try One of These Apps 

It’s the time of the year when most people are either working on their tax returns or paying a professional to do it for them. Thanks to the evolution of technology, doing your own taxes may not be as difficult as you think. Jeff Reeves of USA Today goes over the top five apps for getting taxes done. And the best part? Some of them are free.

 

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Technically Speaking: Stories of the Week – March 18

Each week we scour the internet to find the best stories on technology, digital living and news of note. This week features Facebook planning a whole new look, cloud and it’s potential impact on Healthcare, and a law that would prevent texting while walking. All that and more in this edition of Mozy’s Technically Speaking.

Nevada isn’t Tripping: New Law Would Prohibit Texting While Walking

Potential New Texting Laws in Nevada

While many states are still fighting to get people to stop texting while driving, Nevada would like to put a new law on the books that would force people to keep their hands free while walking as well. Edwin Kee of Ubergizmo reports that Las Vegas Councilman Harvey Mumford has proposed a law that would prohibit pedestrians from texting while walking on state roads, intersections, and neighborhoods. The reasoning behind the law, according to the article, would be so people don’t bumb into other walkers, walk into manholes, or cross highways without paying attention. If the law is indeed put into place, the first two offenses would result in warnings, while the third offense would cost someone a $250 fine.

How Cloud May Change the Face of Healthcare

Cloud computing is known to improve aspects of many industries, and the latest one being talked about is healthcare and patient care in particular. While cloud has been approached with care thus far in the industry, according to Jake Gardner of Wired, it could eventually be one of the technologies to help lower healthcare spending and associated costs. The Affordable Care Act (also known as Obamacare) is changing the processes that organizations use for Healthcare–look for cloud to take on a more prominent role moving forward.

Startup Rents Out Children’s Books in Netflix-like Service

Sproutkin

The new company Sproutkin has taken Netflix’s idea of delivering entertainment right to your doorstep, but they’ve put their own twist on it. The founder, a lawyer with two children, came up with the idea out of necessity because she was reading to her kids every night and getting low on material, according to TechCrunch. Sproutkin is currently available for parents of children ages 3 to 6, and users are allowed to get up to 10 books at a time.

Sophisticated Software for Retail Stores Tracks Customer Movements

As retailers try to track which products in their stores are attracting the most customers, many of them are turning to state-of-the-art technology from San Francisco startup Prism Skylabs. Sumi Das of CNET reports that the software takes security camera footage and uses it to track customer movements and create “heatmaps.” The images show the retailers where the shoppers went throughout the store, and which items they came into contact with. Retailers use the technology to determine product placement and floor layout.

Facebook to Get Major Facelift

Big changes are in store for the popular social media site Facebook, as the company has announced plans for a complete makeover of it’s homepage, according to The New York Times. Users of the site will start seeing much bigger photos, links, photos and advertisements. The company’s co-founder and chief executive is quoted as saying he wants Facebook to be “the best personalized newspaper in the world.” Facebook is hoping the changes encourage users to stay on the site longer and help bring in more advertising dollars. No official launch date has been set, but the end of March has been mentioned as a possibility.

Mobile Security and the SMB: Emerging Strategies and Tools

Mobile Security and the SMBAccording to global research firm Forrester, 350 million employees will use smartphones by 2016, with 200 million choosing to bring their own device to work. That’s a lot of points of pressure when it comes to mobile security in the realm of corporate data.

Professional users are demanding the same kind of end-user experiences in business as they enjoy in their personal lives. To respond to these requests, many businesses have adopted bring-your-own-device policies. For chief information officers, the imperative is to isolate simple, safe and secure multipurpose mobile solutions. How to keep all this information flowing, but protected from being hacked?

Let’s turn to to some of the experts in making BYOD work, security-wise, and to one company that’s deploying mobile with a mind to make it free of compromises.

Logging: The Employee/Employer Equation

According to a report recently published by CIO, while a whopping 88 percent of employees believe their device is very or somewhat secure, 77 percent of IT managers see the risk of malware spreading to the corporate network from mobile devices. Level of risk: moderate to very high.

One responses is what’s come to be known as logging. Companies simply record what employees are doing on the internal network. But there’s a potential complication for staff members: they may not realize that they’re being watched.

Study-conductor Blue Coat found that even though only 19% of corporate employees would knowingly allow their company to monitor their personal devices as they interact with the in-house network, some 41% of the corporations examined were already doing so.

“And the regulations have come down pretty clear on this,” Timothy Chiu, Blue Coat’s director of product marketing, told the publication. “The corporate network is a corporate-owned resource and companies are allowed to log what they want.”

The Third Party App: Minimizing Risks with Employee Buy-In

Another idea in the arena of locking down personal mobile security on the corporate network is to implement third-party data sharing apps.

Eric Hart is the network/infrastructure manager at PING, the golf equipment brand.

“Mobile devices are important for how we share information,” Hart said. PING uses a third-party data-sharing company to manage their employees BYOD on the IT side.

“Teams at PING use . . .  smartphones, tablets and traditional computers to collaborate with our partners, clients and vendors for a more consistent and secure experience,” Hart said.

The bottom line in Hart’s environment is that the company wants to open up the employee-end options by having the whole team get onboard with a common-thread application. The goal is to reduce the obstacles and effort it takes to share information, but to also keep the walls from crumbling when it comes to protecting what’s proprietary at PING.

And so, the BYOD moment is upon us. Making companies productive without compromise: the realities are still coming into focus for both workers and their employers, but the tools and strategies are emerging that may afford collaboration and security a better future fit.

 

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Internet and Hiring: How Tech Professionals (and SMBs) Can Win in 2013

SMB Hiring Cloud JobsIt is the era of the online-market independent.

If the Freelancer Fast 50 report for the end of 2012 tells us anything, it’s that employable skills in the cloud-based world of business are at the center of what hiring managers want.

“The Freelancer Fast 50 report is a fairly unique leading indicator of the online economy,” said Matt Barrie, CEO of Freelancer.com, which recently released its report after surveying some 261,000 job posted online — companies in search of new blood.

Let’s look at the main points from the survey’s results.

Top Trends from Q4

Things are changing in the cloud. Internet traffic is up, but social networks are in flux. The online marketplace was anything but consistent, at year’s end.

But the good news about that is that independent workers are scooping up business opportunities, and the numbers and the percentage-shifts are, for the most part, not small.

Here’s what Freelancer’s report tells us about what’s happened.

— Website Hosting: Jobs skyrocketed over 3,300% to 4,059 jobs as businesses moved into the cloud. Many of these jobs involving the transfer of established websites to  cloud servers, or they were related to companies throwing the switch and making cloud-hosted sites live for the first time.

— Software and Website Jobs: Quality assurance positions soared as eCommerce sites rushed to fortify themselves for holiday season traffic. Q4 saw a spike in software- and website-testing jobs, and software-testing jumped 2,500% to 5,200 jobs. Meanwhile, website-testing saw a 2,055% increase to 3,923 jobs.

— eBay Jobs: After 17 years in the online auction business, eBay rolled out a number of changes to its website and mobile application, including new branding. These changes, in combination with a pivot to a mobile-centric and small-business friendly focus, correlated with eBay jobs gaining 22% (to 1,790 jobs) for the quarter as it diversified its auction house into an e-commerce marketplace.

— Social Media and Internet Marketing: Jobs in this space may be experiencing a moment of contraction, in the wake of platform and search-index changes. According to the New York Times, only 14% of digital advertising budgets are currently allocated to social networking, and social-networking projects declined 5.1% (to 5,820 jobs). Both Facebook — down 8.4% to 7,186 jobs — and Twitter, down 6.4% to 2,240 jobs, seemed to feel a pinch. Internet marketing in general was flat — down 1.4% to 15,244 jobs — while SEO may still be reeling from the after-effects of Google’s Panda changes (down 3.3% to 10,159 jobs). Some marketers fell back to e-mail marketing, which ticked up 186% to 1,003 jobs.

Those are the numbers, and, of course, what might seem clear from Q4 is always subject to changes in the market place.

What’s currently certain is that most freelance workers with a tech-savvy portfolio are deep in this mix. Whatever the result for individual companies — those seeking to impose or reinforce their presence in the marketplace — 2013 should still be a time when those seeking work will find it.

 

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