2018年11月30日 星期五

Breaking News: Former President George H.W. Bush dies at 94

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Former President George H.W. Bush dies at 94
George Herbert Walker Bush, the 41st president of the United States and the head of one of the most prominent families in American political history, died Friday at the age of 94.
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SearchCap: Delisted from Google, Cyber Monday paid search, JavaScript SEO


Featured story

Facebook confirms searches performed off the platform do not influence Facebook search results


Nov 30, 2018 by Amy Gesenhues
The company issued an explainer on how Facebook search works.

From Search Engine Land
The importance of understanding intent for SEO
Nov 30, 2018 by Andrew Dennis

Search engines are getting more sophisticated at measuring how well a page matches intent so here are some tips on how to build a better strategy for it.

How to prepare for a JS migration
Nov 30, 2018 by Maria Cieslak

Here are the steps to consider when migrating a website built with a static HTML to a JavaScript framework.

Search Engine Land was mistakenly removed from the Google Index
Nov 30, 2018 by Barry Schwartz

Google's system misidentified our site as being hacked and thus removed it from the Google index for a period of time this morning. Google has reversed this and our site should return to Google's search results shortly.

From Marketing Land
Facebook confirms searches performed off the platform do not influence Facebook search results
Nov 30, 2018 by Amy Gesenhues

The company issued an explainer on how Facebook search works.

Feds take down international hacker ring that cost advertisers millions
Nov 30, 2018 by Robin Kurzer

What you should know about the dismantling 3ve and Methbot botnets.

Wanted: Nominations for this year's 'Naughty & Nice' list
Nov 30, 2018 by Barry Levine

Who in marketing, advertising or search deserves a candy cane – or a lump of coal – for what they've done in 2018?

Chevron storytelling uses purposeful immersive experiences to engage stakeholders
Nov 30, 2018 by Lisa Peyton

While a brand like Chevron may not seem an obvious choice for immersive experiences, they found success using AR and VR to explain key Chevron narratives.

LinkedIn's new privacy setting prohibits marketers from exporting emails
Nov 30, 2018 by Amy Gesenhues

A new privacy setting allows users to keep their email address from being downloaded.


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On The Money: US, Mexico, Canada sign trade deal | Ocasio-Cortez seeks spot on House banking panel | New GOP tax bill hits roadblock

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On the Money - The Hill Finance
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Happy Friday and welcome back to On The Money. I'm Sylvan Lane, and here's your nightly guide to everything affecting your bills, bank account and bottom line.

See something I missed? Let me know at slane@thehill.com or tweet me @SylvanLane. And if you like your newsletter, you can subscribe to it here: http://bit.ly/1NxxW2N.

Write us with tips, suggestions and news: slane@thehill.com, vneedham@thehill.com, njagoda@thehill.com and nelis@thehill.com. Follow us on Twitter: @SylvanLane, @VickofTheHill, @NJagoda and @NivElis.


THE BIG DEAL: US, Mexico, Canada sign NAFTA revamp: President Trump joined the leaders of Mexico and Canada on Friday to sign a revised North American trade agreement. It was a victory for the president, who is facing troubles over the Russia investigation and fresh doubts about the economy. 

The deal rewrites the many of the rules governing free trade across the three countries and caps off a bitter trade dispute between Trump and his closest neighbors. 

"We worked hard on this agreement," Trump said during a signing ceremony at the Group of 20 (G-20) summit in Buenos Aires, Argentina. "It's been long and hard. We've taken a lot of barbs and a little abuse and we got there. It's great for all of our countries." The Hill's Jordan Fabian and John Bowden tell us more about the pact here.


What's new:

  • The new agreement requires that 75 percent of an automobile's content be manufactured in North America in order for a motor vehicle to receive duty-free treatment, up from 62.5 percent, and says that workers manufacturing them must earn a $16 minimum wage, a provision designed to move more production to the U.S. and Canada.
  • It also contains a new investor-dispute settlement mechanism and new digital trade provisions, subjects where U.S. officials said the 1994 NAFTA agreement was lacking.


What's next:

  • The legislatures of all three countries still need to approve the deal, a process that will take most of 2019. Trump played down the chance of Congress rejecting the pact, but there's been ample bipartisan criticism to put the future of the deal in jeopardy.


Lingering threats: Even though the U.S., Canada and Mexico have struck a tentative deal on trilateral trade, Trump's tariffs on steel and aluminum are still causing issues among the three nations.

Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau used the ceremony to demand that the U.S. lift steel and aluminum tariffs, tying them to General Motors's impending layoffs.

"Donald, it's all the more reason why we need to keep working to remove the tariffs on steel and aluminum between our countries," Trudeau said Friday.



Ocasio-Cortez seeks spot on House banking panel: Rep.-elect Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez (D-N.Y.) on Thursday said she is interested in a seat on the powerful House committee overseeing the financial sector.

Ocasio-Cortez told Hill.TV in an interview Thursday that she's "looking at" serving on the House Financial Services Committee, which leads congressional regulation and supervision of U.S. banks, lenders, insurers and housing industry.

"I think with our district, we can be ambitious, so we're kind of swinging for the fences on committees," Ocasio-Cortez said. "We might as well ask for something big." Here's more from me.


The background: The Financial Services panel is one of the most sought-after House committees. Its members wield significant influence over Washington's relationship with Wall Street, and the panel offers access to millions of dollars in financial sector campaign donations.

While New Yorkers like Ocasio-Cortez often join the Financial Services panel, few freshmen land spots on the coveted committee. The incoming freshman is also seeking to join the Energy and Commerce Committee, another prominent panel often out of reach for new members.


Why it's important: Joining the Financial Services panel would give Ocasio-Cortez greater power to pursue key aspects of her platform, such as expanding access to affordable housing. That issue is a top priority of Rep. Maxine Waters (D-Calif.), who's slated to become chairwoman of the panel next year.

Ocasio-Cortez has also supported a federal jobs guarantee and reimposing a 1930s separation of investment and consumer banking, ambitious goals that will likely see little action in Congress.


What comes next: Committee assignments are decided by Democratic House leadership in a process led by House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi (D-Calif.). Ocasio-Cortez has backed Pelosi's bid to become speaker.


New GOP tax bill hits roadblock: The year-end tax bill from outgoing House Ways and Means Committee Chairman Kevin Brady (R-Texas) isn't getting a House floor vote this week as had been expected -- the latest sign of trouble for a package that already faces stiff odds in the Senate.

The House passed the rule for the tax bill Thursday evening, and at that time the House Republican cloakroom had listed a vote on the substance of the bill for Friday morning. But the schedule for Friday released by House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy (R-Calif.) does not include the bill. Republicans are still working to secure enough votes for it to pass the House.

"The tax bill was whipped this week and we are still working members to get it ready for a final floor vote," a GOP aide said. The Hill's Naomi Jagoda tells us where things stand here.



  • Rep. Patrick McHenry (R-N.C.) was selected Friday to be the top Republican on the House committee in charge of the financial sector, his office announced in a statement.
  • Sen. Bernie Sanders (I-Vt.) said Friday that he will "strongly oppose" President Trump's new trade deal with Mexico and Canada, arguing as currently written it would continue to "ship U.S. jobs to Mexico." 
  • Members of the European Union are rejecting a plan to introduce an EU-wide tax on large companies' digital revenue ahead of a looming year-end deadline.
  • A U.S. appeals court Friday upheld a lower court's decision granting Sprint $140 million in its lawsuit against Time Warner Cable over patent infringement.
  • General Motors CEO Mary Barra plans to visit Capitol Hill next week as Washington rages over the company's planned layoffs and U.S. plant closures, Reuters reports. 
  • Marriott International announced Friday that is investigating a hack to its Starwood Hotels reservation database that potentially allowed access to personal information on about 500 million guests.


Recap the week with On The Money:

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