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Bayoubuzz Post-Legislative Services

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The Louisiana legislative session is now history  

Now what?

  • What happened?  

  • If you are an organization, how can you best communicate the new laws and legislative developments to your members so they can be better informed?  

  • If you are a lobbyist, how can you best educate your current client base or even a future clientele about the recent developments?

  • If you are a legislator, politician or a policy-maker, how can you connect with your consituents or even possibly-future followers?

  • If you are Joe Citizen, how can you best organize the troops so other like-minded individuals get involved?

Please look below and you will discover how we can help get out your message, assist in getting the attentions of the audiences that matter to you and help enable your voice is heard--efficiently and effectively.  

TO LEARN MORE 

1.  Click on the Prezi below (if you have not already watched it)

2.  And/or review the PDF (or the linked documents below)

3. Contact us, or

3. Fill out the form below and submit your inquiries to us.  We will review and will respond to you with an offer that meets your needs and your wallet.

If you would like to speak about any of these opportunities, simply email us or call 504-339-3254. 

Legislature Services Prezi

PREZI: Enjoy our Legislative Service Prezi

 

 

 

 

 

Read more about our services and how they can help you

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Microsoft Leaves Anti-Renewable Energy Lobbying Group, But Facebook And Google Stay Mum

Friday, 22 August 2014 06:09
Earlier this week, Microsoft finally renounced its membership in the American Legislative Exchange Council (ALEC), one of the most powerful corporate bill mills in the country. Leaving marked a significant move away from the flock for Microsoft, which sat on ALEC’s communication and technology task force next to the likes of Google, Facebook, eBay, and Yelp. Like its tech industry peers, Microsoft appeared to be maintaining ALEC membership in the interest of protecting online commenting.…

Tech firms bristle at new digital death laws, but will have to get used to them

Thursday, 21 August 2014 15:58
The hard task of collecting a late loved one’s photographs or business assets can become outright impossible when the objects in question are digital, and lie on the other side of a password-protected Google or Facebook account. The deceased’s assets and memories are there, but just out of reach. Now, a change is coming thanks to the arrival of the “Digital Assets and Digital Accounts Act,” which became law in Delaware this month, and will…

Facebook rolls out analytics tools for Instagram ads, App Links

Thursday, 21 August 2014 14:57
Much more value here on Facebook's platforms than other ad-tech companies: (NYSE:MM) (NYSE:http://bit.ly/XDowdM) (NYSE:http://bit.ly/XDowdN) (NYSE:http://bit.ly/XDowdO) (NASDAQ:http://bit.ly/XDou5z) (NYSE:http://bit.ly/XDowdS) (NASDAQ:http://bit.ly/XDou5C)...... How do they compete against Google, Facebook, and Twitter......what do they offer that is more lucrative for sustainable ad client spend? They basically claim to offer the same type of analytics, etc., but do not own any of the primary information or any significant devices or web properties. The technology is not married to the primary platform…

Google: Still an Unconventional Company, 10 Years After IPO

Wednesday, 20 August 2014 17:38
When Google went public 10 years ago, it had about 2,600 employees and its quarterly revenue barely topped $800 million. Today, more than 52,000 people work at Google GOOG, and it booked $16 billion in revenue in the most recent quarter. Back then, its main competitors were Yahoo YHOO and Microsoft MSFT, smartphones had not been invented and Facebook FB was a small, six-month-old Web site for college kids. Today, Google’s biggest competitors are Apple…

Google to allow kids under 13 to log in soon?

Wednesday, 20 August 2014 03:28
The search engine is yet to confirm the report. Generally, Google and Facebook ask for date of birth when you sign up for its flagship service and bans anyone who is under 13. The websites even put cookies on machines in an effort to prevent kids who were rejected from trying again with a fake birth date, Forbes reported. To comply with the US Children's Online Privacy Protection Act (COPPA), Google, Facebook and many other…

Google planning to allow kids under 13 to log in?

Wednesday, 20 August 2014 01:27
There are reports that Google may be working to legally allow children under 13 to use its services. Currently, the internet search giant and Facebook do not offer their services to children under 13. According to technology website The Information, Google has been "working to overhaul its web services so it can legally allow children to use them". The accounts for kids would reportedly include a special dashboard from which parents can oversee their kids'…

Google takes a backseat to these companies

Tuesday, 19 August 2014 14:19
The top-performing stock in the tech sector since then is MasterCard, up 1,864 percent from its IPO on March 25, 2006. MasterCard debuted at just $3.90 a share; now analysts have an average price target of $88.52 on the stock, according to FactSet. Evercore Partners' David Togut maintains a "buy" rating on the stock with a $91 price target. "With a strong balance sheet holding $5.7 billion of cash and equivalents and available-for-sale securities with…

Google May Start Handing Out Gmail Accounts to Kids

Tuesday, 19 August 2014 11:16
Google may be going kid-friendly. The tech giant is allegedly planning to offer accounts to children under the age of 13 for services like Gmail and YouTube, according to reports. The unprecedented move would allow children to navigate fully online (without doing so anonymously or lying about their ages, as many have done on sites like Facebook), and allow Google access to the lucrative education market. The company would also be wading into controversial waters.

Google, the top 10 milestones 10 years after its IPO

Tuesday, 19 August 2014 10:16
A decade after Google took itself public, the Mountain View, Calif.-based company best known for its search engine has expanded well beyond its roots. The company’s IPO on the NASDAQ, with an initial strike price of $85 per share for approximately 19.6 million shares, raised about US$1.67 billion and gave it deep enough pockets to attract enough talent to fuel its subsequent growth. Google’s IPO also set the stage for an eventual wave of offerings…

Google by the numbers, 10 years after the IPO

Tuesday, 19 August 2014 09:15
It's not just a company, it's a verb. Since going public on Aug. 19, 2004, at $85 a share, Google has grown into the world's second biggest tech company, trailing only Apple in value. The facts of Google's first 10 years are impressive. Start with Google's market cap, which now exceeds $390 billion. That's greater than Microsoft, Facebook, IBM, Oracle or Intel. That's nearly twice the market cap of JPMorgan Chase, and just slightly less…
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