More containers have fallen off ships in the past four months than are typically lost in a year. Blame heavy traffic and rolling waves.
By Rebekah Dunne
You may have read about the social media platform built for good recently; well, how do you feel about a search engine created for privacy?
Sure, you have the likes of DuckDuckGo that offers additional privacy protections, and Mozilla Firefox, which has built-in cookie jars to prevent third parties from sharing your information, but this particular search engine is offering something that no other platform does.
Neeva is dedicated and extremely strict about operating its platform without ads.
“Search is the gateway to the world’s information, and with Neeva, we want to help you experience the Internet in a new way—free of distractions, prying eyes and frustration.”
BrownieBytes has a Question: Are you willing to pay $5-$10 a month for a subscription?R. Michael Brown
The brand wants its users to see search results that aren’t dictated by advertisers.
So, if Neeva has ditched the ads, how is the search engine made available? The platform will operate on a subscription basis, costing users between $5-10 per month.
Article Table of Contents
- Built And Run By Ex-Googlers
- How Does Neeva Work?
- What Data Does Neeva Collect?
- How Does Neeva Use This information?
- So, How Is This Different?
- How Is This Different To Google?
- Do We Need Another Search Engine?
Neeva isn’t available yet but you can check it out.
Let BrownieBytes know what you think in the comments!
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By Candace Taylor
Thanks to hurricanes, heat and red-hot home prices, the state’s population growth hit its lowest rate since 2014 during the pandemic.
By Robert Leslie , Noah Lewis , and Claire Price
Until COVID-19 hit, the global cruise industry was on course for a record-breaking year. But major coronavirus outbreaks on board ships cost lives, jobs, and damaged the reputation of the fastest-growing sector of the travel industry.
Cities in North-West Arkansas are making offers to workers in New York and Los Angeles that’re simply too good to pass. Incentives including cash bonuses, free mountain bikes and year-long discounted rent prices.
Are you ready to move out of the big metro areas and why?
Italy’s famed active volcano, Etna, has been spewing lava for over three weeks. On Sunday, March 7, the fiery mountain on the eastern coast of Sicily let out its tenth big blast of the season since February 16. Only this time, it also rained down ash and small lava stones on the town nearby.
At nearly 3,324 meters above sea level, Etna is the tallest active volcano in Europe. According to Italy’s National Institute of Geophysics and Volcanology ( INGV), the giant exploded at approximately 2:00 am local time, pushing the column of ash and lava to a height of 10,000 metres.
The lava down below did not change direction and continues to flow from the southeast crater — down the side of the volcano that does not house any residents.
NYC’s Financial District Faces Office Glut as Tenant Exits Loom
Manhattan has been battered with workers staying home
Our Take from Brownie Bytes: This is happening throughout the country. Bad time for commercial real estate. Great time to consider a move to Florida – a no-state income tax location with a great workforce ready to work remotely from anywhere.
Companies looking to trim costs are trying to shed space
JPMorgan Chase & Co. is the latest high-profile tenant to look for an exit from the neighborhood, a historic part of lower Manhattan that is home to the New York Stock Exchange and Federal Reserve.
S&P Global and Fitch Ratings Inc. are also marketing big blocks of offices, driving an 80% surge in the amount of sublease space available. That’s more than double the rate in Midtown, according to data from CoStar Group Inc.
“The sublet spaces currently on offer at deeply discounted rates is a veritable flood of biblical proportions, with more likely to come online soon,” said Ruth Colp-Haber, chief executive officer of brokerage Wharton Property Advisors.
Manhattan’s office market has taken a big hit in the past year, with the pandemic emptying out skyscrapers and pushing cost-conscious companies to reconsider how much space they need after months of remote working.
The superyacht, worth $120 million, was caught on video slowly crashing into the dock, in Simpson Bay, St Maarten on Wednesday.
Superyacht Go, which is fitted with a helipad, a steam room, a swimming pool and its own hospital, ploughed into the wooden pier, broke apart the wooden jetty and a concrete wall.
In one video, an onlooker can be heard saying “oh my God” repeatedly as the vessel crashed into the pier.