Instagram’s migration to Facebook’s API is making it easier for content management systems to add new features.
A roundup of copyright policies on some of the most-used social media networks.
Another example of photographers making a portion of their work free to help them reach a broader audience for their commercial work.
Using these free or inexpensive DIY lighting techniques can add value to the products you promote online.
Relax and have fun for the best people pictures.
Less than six months after launching the Hero4 Session for $400, GoPro has slashed the super-small performance camera’s price to $200.
Google wants its new Google Photos to change the way you file, store, organize and share your digital photos and video.
Flickr has added a public domain designation its users can select to grant permission for legal-to-use photography.
The technology now packed into iPhones and Android phones make them capable of capturing high-quality images in all sorts of conditions and situations for use in your photo marketing.
A new wave of photography websites are using free stock photos as a loss leader for publicity.
A high quality profile picture in your professional social media increases your marketability while serving as a key identifier to your personal brand.
This SmallBusiness.com Guide is a quick overview of Instagram and some beginner’s tips if you decide to integrate it into your company’s social media marketing efforts.
Smartphones can’t do everything. If you care about your business’ image get a digital camera. Here’s a guide to purchasing one for your small business.
Each state has its own unique listing of COVID-19 resources. Here are some from each.
The PPPFA provides two new exceptions for borrowers to qualify for forgiveness even if their workforce isn’t fully restored.
Do you have a tax-related question? You may find the answer here.
Microsoft Lists is a Microsoft 365 app that helps a user track information and organize work.
Facebook is ramping up its efforts and tools to support small businesses.
Both changes follow small business owners who say they can’t hire back staff while they are closed during the coronavirus pandemic.