The [a]list daily
The [a]list daily is the only source of editorial entirely focused on video game and entertainment marketing news. Ayzenberg Group
, one of the largest independent advertising agencies on the West Coast, launched the newsletter in 2009 as an online forum for game industry professionals. It has since evolved into a daily dose of insightful original features, industry news, and spotlights on outstanding creative efforts across the spectrum of advertising, marketing and social media. The [a]list daily is produced in conjunction with The Gamer Network's editorial outlet GamesIndustry.biz, a leading business-to-business web site covering the game industry.
The [a]list summit
The [a]list summit was founded in 2008 by Ayzenberg Group
as a forum for exchanging ideas among video game industry luminaries and thought leaders. Now an annual invite-only event, the [a]list summit covers forward-looking trends relevant to advertising and marketing in entertainment, video games and youth lifestyle products. For more information on recent and upcoming summits, please visit www.thealistsummit.com
Quentin Tarantino Rewrites Leaked Script
Nintendo's White House Sponsorship
Mobile Exclusivity Gets Games Promoted
Joss Whedon's Latest Film Launched Online
HBO Creates Digital Throne With Tweets
Marketers Flock To Summer Music Festivals
Facebook Tweaks Actually Help Brands
Microsoft Debuts Universal Windows Apps
Brainpower: 24 Is the New 40
EA Launches Huge Sale On Origin
King Resolves Trademark Disputes
Aereo Launches Explanatory Website
Apple Blacklists Java on OS X
Apple announced that it has blacklisted the latest version of the Java browser plugin to protect Mac users from the latest exploits. OS X now requires a new as-yet unreleased version of the Java plugin which is expected to patch a flaw that resulted from an incomplete patch added to Java last year.
The U.S. Computer Emergency Readiness Team (CERT) issued a warning that Java should be disabled in browsers until a patch is released by Oracle. After a series of attacks using Java last year, Apple has looked to increase the security of OS X by distancing itself from Java by deprecating its own version of Java in 2010 and removing the browser plugin from default installs of OS X last October.