skip to content »

Any hot chat free yahoo

Any hot chat free yahoo-44

According to a post on Adblock Plus’ message boards, a Yahoo user noticed the issue on Google Chrome when trying to access email this morning, posting this screenshot: “Yeah, whatever Yahoo,” the person mused, adding that two other people noticed the issue, too.Yahoo’s tactic isn’t going over well to the few people left that use its mail service, as evidenced by this Twitter search: Yikes — some of us are still mad about Geocities, dying, huh?

Any hot chat free yahoo-61Any hot chat free yahoo-42Any hot chat free yahoo-14

Marissa Mayer was not able to turn Yahoo into a thriving independent company, as Verizon is buying it for $4.8 billion, a fraction of its peak price.But she did wonders for employees who worked there, according to a former manager.Jelena Woehr, now the community director at Flipagram, writes in a blog post that employees at Yahoo were so cynical before Mayer took over that they didn't trust her when she introduced free food in the cafeteria.Thinking that it was just a temporary perk, they hoarded everything they could get their hands on (emphasis hers): "People scrambled to stuff themselves as if the announcement would be taken back in a day or two. Yahoos packed multiple boxes at the salad bar and hoarded them in break room refrigerators.You'd think that the announcement Marissa made was a coming price increase for lunches, not free food.Its third-quarter earnings painted another disappointing picture for the struggling company under Marissa Mayer’s leadership.

Hot on the heels of Yahoo announcing a data breach of 500 million user accounts in September, the company has announced that they have suffered another breach of one billion accounts.

Yahoo joins other publishers and brands are slowly doing the same of locking out users from accessing their content.

City AM, a London-based newspaper, started a trial this week barring ad-block users from reading it unless they disable it.

The Washington Post is also experimenting with a similar tactic.

“They’re likely testing this particular approach, banning ad blocker users, on their email service because they know their users will be forced to disable their ad blocker if they want to check their emails within their web browser,” Tom Yeomans, CEO of Yavli, a company that makes technology to subvert ad blockers, told Digiday.

2016 seems to be the year of the “mega-breach” with us reporting on eight major breaches involving well-known companies.