Profile: EdgarHolly1

Your personal background.
There are many, many words that can change your content from royal, to royal pain.
This is only a tiny, tiny fraction of the list - the tip of the iceberg, really.
Hopefully by now you get the point, and the point is that people judge whether or not your email
is spam based on the content in a number of different ways, at a number of different points.
It’s no coincidence that in’s list of the 10 reasons your email may
be going to the spam folder, half of those ten have to do
with content, including “here’s a Large Image with Minimal Text” (people never seem to want to
believe us that those hero images are problematic in email).
If they look at the subject and deduce that it’s spam, they will mark it
as spam. If they look at the graphics and deduce that it’s spam, they will mark
it as spam. If they look at the links and deduce that it’s spam, they will mark it as spam.

Applying the filters below will filter all articles,
data, insights and projects by the topic area you select.
Not sure where to find something? Search all
of the site's content. This blog was co-written with
Hessel Winsemius and Philip Ward. Hessel is a researcher at Deltares.

Philip is a senior researcher at the Institute for Environmental Studies of
the VU University Amsterdam. Last September, Hamberton Nongtdu
woke to a loudspeaker at a nearby mosque blaring a warning: Floods
were coming. Nongtdu, a Kashmiri resident, barely had time to
rush to the third floor of her house before water burst through
her gate and inundated the first and second floors.
Nongtdu and her family survived, but unusually heavy monsoon rains in September 2014 triggered floods in India and
Pakistan that claimed more than 500 lives. It was the year’s costliest catastrophe.

Those floods may have been the most dramatic
of recent river floods, but the threat extends well beyond Southeast Asia.
More people are affected by floods than by any other type of natural disaster.

In turn, I will give you a by-line in the article I’ll produce
afterwards. The meeting could be held virtually or in person, depending on what is most suitable for you.
Please let me know which dates and times would work best for you over the next two
weeks, and I would be more than happy to accommodate your schedule.
Thank you very much for considering my request. I truly appreciate your time and assistance, and I'm looking forward
to potentially learning from your expertise. A meeting request
email enables you to ask for an appointment with someone, be it a
prospective client, investor, colleague, or others.
The most important thing you must consider when crafting this kind of email
is the value of the meeting to the other party. It immediately tells them why they need
to consider the request and what they stand to gain from it.
Next, you propose a time, date, and venue (be it physical or
virtual) that’s convenient for your recipient.

Your email address can also be sold or simply shared. Although anti-spam laws prohibit operators
of websites from direct harvesting or selling mailing
lists, the specific rules lack clarity. As a result, many websites share your personal information with third-party service providers
for “business purposes.” Next time, before signing
up, open the website’s privacy policy or terms of service, and look for keywords like “affiliates,” “partners,” and “partner companies.” This way,
you will find out exactly how your email address may
be shared. Here are some proven methods to nip all scammers’ attempts in the
bud. Business in the front, spam in the back. Use one address purely for communications with colleagues, partners, and organizations,
while the other one address is for collecting promotional emails, offers,
confirmation emails, and so on. The latter will be useful for registering and subscribing, online purchases.
This method ensures that promo emails are separated from your business-related conversations.

I wouldn’t let this discourage you from owning a domain name.
I have a few. I think it is less likely the underworld would go after us - there
are bigger fish. That is a very odd statement.
A registrar got compromised so you are giving up on ever owning a domain? I think you are reading
a little too much into this story. When it comes to subjects like this,
it doesn’t take much for me to wash my hands of the whole mess,
no matter how fractured the information dependencies are.
I’m just tired of the whole thing, and how a company can have a perfectly good system, and one phishing email
destroys it all. This is the world we live in. There will always
be bad players. Either we observe best practices and be prepared
for the worst, or we let them defeat us completely. I’d say the article outlines best
practices pretty well. I have some domains, but,
it turns out that I can’t protect my domains as well as Google can protect theirs (“Surprise!”).

Also visit my website: "
Your feedback on this profile
Recommend this profile for User of the Day: I like this profile
Alert administrators to an offensive profile: I do not like this profile
Account data View
Team None