5 Things to Know About Pinterest

You are viewing an old revision of this post, from 27 March, 2012 @ 22:49. See below for differences between this version and the current revision.

As I was finishing the first edition of the New-Media Survival Guide last January, I was just starting to hear about Pinterest, the now-hot new social media platform. At the time, there weren’t quite enough examples of how journalists were using it to justify adding a section to the social media chapter. Moreover, the spin at the time was that it was a scrapbooking site for women interested in consumer products. Three months later, that’s all changed.

An example of a Pinterest Board: The New-Media Survival KitAlthough it’s never safe to predict how social media platforms will evolve, I’m pretty certain that Pinterest will find a secure spot on the second tier of such websites, along with Tumblr and Google+, among others. For that reason, any journalist trying to stay relevant in the social media will need to understand at least the basics of Pinterest.

For a start, I recommend reading through the articles listed below. (I will be updating them as time goes by.) But in a nutshell, here are five key points to make about Pinterest today.

1. Growth. This is perhaps the most salient point: Pinterest is growing incredibly fast. As writer Jessi Hempel notes in Fortune, since its beginnings in March 2010, its subscriber base has grown by 40% to 50% each month, and it hit its current 17 million unique visitors a month more quickly than Tumblr, Twitter, Facebook, or YouTube. And as a driver of traffic to websites, it already outdoes Google+, YouTube, and LinkedIn combined, and is just a hair below Twitter. Put simply, Pinterest is becoming too big to ignore.

2. Purpose-built for curation. Though it has understandably been described as a scrapbooking site, it’s better thought of as curation tool and social bookmarking site, or as Rex Hammock puts it even more fundamentally, a link blog. But it is distinguished from platforms with similar goals,such as Tumblr or Delicious, in the two ways covered in points 3 and 4.

3. Visual orientation. As the scrapbooking metaphor suggests, Pinterest is highly visual in its orientation. If your blog post doesn’t have a decent visual, you’re not likely to get pinned by a Pinterest user. Geoff Livingston puts it this way: “Regardless of Pinterest’s long-term success, it’s clear the visualization revolution is upon us. Every online marketing team needs to look at how to make content more visual.” In addition, as Sarah Kessler points out, Pinterest’s design is visual as well, breaking dramatically from the design approach of platforms like Tumblr or the typical blog. If you want to organize your collection of links with tags, or arrange them hierarchically, forget it. You have pictures on a board, and that’s it.

4. Minimal text. In keeping with its emphasis on the visual, Pinterest minimizes the amount of text you can devote to any pinned item. Its 500 characters is several times more than what Twitter allows, but half of what you can add on Delicious. If you’re the chatty sort, you’ll prefer Tumblr, but most curators, I think, want to pin it, quickly label it, and be done.

5. Focus on interests, not ego. Unlike Facebook, Pinterest is based not on the social graph, but what David Rogers calls the “interest graph.” As Courtney Lowery Cowgill says, Pinterest’s main organizing principle is based on what you like, not whom you know: “It’s personal, certainly, but for your sake, not really for anyone else’s. Most of the people on Pinterest I’ve chatted with have told me that they use it for themselves, and no one else.” That’s important for journalists as a discovery tool and for publishers as a referral source. It’s all about links and the ideas and images they point to.

Pinterest is not for everybody, and its value to journalists will probably depend on their interests and the fields they cover. But what it aims to do, it does very well indeed. It is clearly not the next Facebook, but it seems likely to become a social media fixture for the foreseeable future.

Articles on Pinterest

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27 March, 2012 @ 22:49Current Revision
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<span style="font-size: medium;">As I was finishing the first edition of the <em><a title="Where to Buy It" href="http:// www.newmediasurvivalguide.com/ where-to-buy-it/" target="_blank">New-Media Survival Guide</a></em> last January, I was just starting to hear about <a title="Pinterest" href="http:// www.pinterest.com" target="_blank" >Pinterest</a>, the now-hot new social media platform. At the time, there weren’t quite enough examples of how journalists were using it to justify adding a section to the social media chapter. Moreover, the spin at the time was that it was a scrapbooking site for women interested in consumer products. Three months later, that’s all changed.</span> <span style="font-size: medium;">As I was finishing the first edition of the <em><a title="Where to Buy It" href="http:// www.newmediasurvivalguide.com/ where-to-buy-it/" target="_blank">New-Media Survival Guide</a></em> last January, I was just starting to hear about <a title="Pinterest" href="http:// www.pinterest.com" target="_blank" >Pinterest</a>, the now-hot new social media platform. At the time, there weren’t quite enough examples of how journalists were using it to justify adding a section to the social media chapter. Moreover, the spin at the time was that it was a scrapbooking site for women interested in consumer products. Three months later, that’s all changed.</span>
<a href="https:/ /pinterest.com/ johnbethune/ new-media-survival-kit/"><img class="alignright size-medium wp-image-149" title="The New-Media Survival Kit on Pinterest" src="http://www.newmediasurvivalguide.com/ wp-content/uploads/2012/03/ NMSG-Pinterest- 300x229.png" alt="An example of a Pinterest Board: The New-Media Survival Kit" width="300" height="229" /></a><span style="font-size: medium;">Although it’s never safe to predict how social media platforms will evolve, I’m pretty certain that Pinterest will find a secure spot on the second tier of such websites, along with Tumblr and Google+, among others. For that reason, any journalist trying to stay relevant in the social media will need to understand at least the basics of Pinterest.</span> <a href="https:/ /pinterest.com/ johnbethune/ new-media-survival-kit/"><img class="alignright size-medium wp-image-149" title="The New-Media Survival Kit on Pinterest" src="http://www.newmediasurvivalguide.com/ wp-content/uploads/2012/03/ NMSG-Pinterest- 300x229.png" alt="An example of a Pinterest Board: The New-Media Survival Kit" width="300" height="229" /></a><span style="font-size: medium;">Although it’s never safe to predict how social media platforms will evolve, I’m pretty certain that Pinterest will find a secure spot on the second tier of such websites, along with Tumblr and Google+, among others. For that reason, any journalist trying to stay relevant in the social media will need to understand at least the basics of Pinterest.</span>
<span style="font-size: medium;">For a start, I recommend reading through the articles listed below. (I will be updating them as time goes by.) But in a nutshell, here are five key points to make about Pinterest today.</span> <span style="font-size: medium;">For a start, I recommend reading through the articles listed below. (I will be updating them as time goes by.) But in a nutshell, here are five key points to make about Pinterest today.</span>
<span style="font-size: medium;"><strong>1. Growth.</strong> This is perhaps the most salient point: Pinterest is growing incredibly fast. As writer Jessi Hempel <a title="Is Pinterest the next Facebook?" href="http:// tech.fortune.cnn.com/2012/ 03/22/pinterest-silbermann- photo-sharing/" target="_blank">notes in <em>Fortune</em></a>, since its beginnings in March 2010, its subscriber base has grown by 40% to 50% each month, and it hit its current 17 million unique visitors a month more quickly than Tumblr, Twitter, Facebook, or YouTube. And as a driver of traffic to websites, it <a title="Pinterest Drives More Traffic Than Google+, YouTube and LinkedIn Combined [STUDY]" href="http:// mashable.com/ 2012/02/01/pinterest- traffic-study/" target="_blank">already outdoes Google+, YouTube, and LinkedIn combined</a>, and is just a hair below Twitter. Put simply, Pinterest is becoming too big to ignore.</span> <span style="font-size: medium;"><strong>1. Growth.</strong> This is perhaps the most salient point: Pinterest is growing incredibly fast. As writer Jessi Hempel <a title="Is Pinterest the next Facebook?" href="http:// tech.fortune.cnn.com/2012/ 03/22/pinterest-silbermann- photo-sharing/" target="_blank">notes in <em>Fortune</em></a>, since its beginnings in March 2010, its subscriber base has grown by 40% to 50% each month, and it hit its current 17 million unique visitors a month more quickly than Tumblr, Twitter, Facebook, or YouTube. And as a driver of traffic to websites, it <a title="Pinterest Drives More Traffic Than Google+, YouTube and LinkedIn Combined [STUDY]" href="http:// mashable.com/ 2012/02/01/pinterest- traffic-study/" target="_blank">already outdoes Google+, YouTube, and LinkedIn combined</a>, and is just a hair below Twitter. Put simply, Pinterest is becoming too big to ignore.</span>
<span style="font-size: medium;"><strong>2. Purpose-built for curation.</strong> Though it has understandably been described as a <a title="Brands Pinning It on Pinterest; Retailers among first on social scrapbooking site..." href="http:// www.adweek.com/ news/technology/ brands-pinning- it-pinterest-138405" target="_blank" >scrapbooking site</a>, it’s better thought of as curation tool and social bookmarking site, or as Rex Hammock puts it even more fundamentally, a <a title="Suggestion: Step back from the Pinterest hyperbole, my friends" href="http:// www.rexblog.com/ 2012/02/19/45404" target="_blank">link blog</a>. But it is distinguished from platforms with similar goals,such as Tumblr or Delicious, in the two ways covered in points 3 and 4.</span> <span style="font-size: medium;"><strong>2. Purpose-built for curation.</strong> Though it has understandably been described as a <a title="Brands Pinning It on Pinterest; Retailers among first on social scrapbooking site..." href="http:// www.adweek.com/ news/technology/ brands-pinning- it-pinterest-138405" target="_blank" >scrapbooking site</a>, it’s better thought of as curation tool and social bookmarking site, or as Rex Hammock puts it even more fundamentally, a <a title="Suggestion: Step back from the Pinterest hyperbole, my friends" href="http:// www.rexblog.com/ 2012/02/19/45404" target="_blank">link blog</a>. But it is distinguished from platforms with similar goals,such as Tumblr or Delicious, in the two ways covered in points 3 and 4.</span>
<span style="font-size: medium;"><strong>3. Visual orientation.</strong> As the scrapbooking metaphor suggests, Pinterest is highly visual in its orientation. If your blog post doesn’t have a decent visual, you’re not likely to get pinned by a Pinterest user. Geoff Livingston <a title="The Inevitable Pinterest Post" href="http:// geofflivingston.com/2012/ 02/16/the-inevitable- pinterest-post/" target="_blank">puts it</a> this way: “Regardless of Pinterest’s long-term success, it’s clear the visualization revolution is upon us. Every online marketing team needs to look at how to make content more visual.” In addition, as Sarah Kessler <a title="How Pinterest Is Changing Website Design Forever" href="http:// mashable.com/ 2012/02/07/pinterest- web-design/" target="_blank">points out</a>, Pinterest’s design is visual as well, breaking dramatically from the design approach of platforms like Tumblr or the typical blog. If you want to organize your collection of links with tags, or arrange them hierarchically, forget it. You have pictures on a board, and that’s it.</span> <span style="font-size: medium;"><strong>3. Visual orientation.</strong> As the scrapbooking metaphor suggests, Pinterest is highly visual in its orientation. If your blog post doesn’t have a decent visual, you’re not likely to get pinned by a Pinterest user. Geoff Livingston <a title="The Inevitable Pinterest Post" href="http:// geofflivingston.com/2012/ 02/16/the-inevitable- pinterest-post/" target="_blank">puts it</a> this way: “Regardless of Pinterest’s long-term success, it’s clear the visualization revolution is upon us. Every online marketing team needs to look at how to make content more visual.” In addition, as Sarah Kessler <a title="How Pinterest Is Changing Website Design Forever" href="http:// mashable.com/ 2012/02/07/pinterest- web-design/" target="_blank">points out</a>, Pinterest’s design is visual as well, breaking dramatically from the design approach of platforms like Tumblr or the typical blog. If you want to organize your collection of links with tags, or arrange them hierarchically, forget it. You have pictures on a board, and that’s it.</span>
<span style="font-size: medium;"><strong>4. Minimal text.</strong> In keeping with its emphasis on the visual, Pinterest minimizes the amount of text you can devote to any pinned item. Its 500 characters is several times more than what Twitter allows, but half of what you can add on Delicious. If you’re the chatty sort, you’ll prefer Tumblr, but most curators, I think, want to pin it, quickly label it, and be done.</span> <span style="font-size: medium;"><strong>4. Minimal text.</strong> In keeping with its emphasis on the visual, Pinterest minimizes the amount of text you can devote to any pinned item. Its 500 characters is several times more than what Twitter allows, but half of what you can add on Delicious. If you’re the chatty sort, you’ll prefer Tumblr, but most curators, I think, want to pin it, quickly label it, and be done.</span>
<span style="font-size: medium;"><strong>5. Focus on interests, not ego.</strong> Unlike Facebook, Pinterest is based not on the social graph, but what David Rogers calls the “interest graph.” As Courtney Lowery Cowgill <a title="Pinterest: Why What It's Not Says So Much" href=" http://www.pbs.org/ mediashift/2012/ 02/pinterest- why-what-its- not-says-so- much044.html" target="_blank">says</a>, Pinterest's main organizing principle is based on what you like, not whom you know: “It's personal, certainly, but for your sake, not really for anyone else's. Most of the people on Pinterest I've chatted with have told me that they use it for themselves, and no one else.” That’s important for journalists as a discovery tool and for publishers as a referral source. It’s all about links and the ideas and images they point to.</span> <span style="font-size: medium;"><strong>5. Focus on interests, not ego.</strong> Unlike Facebook, Pinterest is based not on the social graph, but what David Rogers calls the “interest graph.” As Courtney Lowery Cowgill <a title="Pinterest: Why What It's Not Says So Much" href=" http://www.pbs.org/ mediashift/2012/ 02/pinterest- why-what-its- not-says-so- much044.html" target="_blank">says</a>, Pinterest's main organizing principle is based on what you like, not whom you know: “It's personal, certainly, but for your sake, not really for anyone else's. Most of the people on Pinterest I've chatted with have told me that they use it for themselves, and no one else.” That’s important for journalists as a discovery tool and for publishers as a referral source. It’s all about links and the ideas and images they point to.</span>
<span style="font-size: medium;">Pinterest is not for everybody, and its value to journalists will probably depend on their interests and the fields they cover. But what it aims to do, it does very well indeed. It is clearly not the next Facebook, but it seems likely to become a social media fixture for the foreseeable future.</span> <span style="font-size: medium;">Pinterest is not for everybody, and its value to journalists will probably depend on their interests and the fields they cover. But what it aims to do, it does very well indeed. It is clearly not the next Facebook, but it seems likely to become a social media fixture for the foreseeable future.</span>
<h2>Articles on Pinterest</h2>  <h2><a name="articles">Articles on Pinterest</a></h2>
<ul> <ul>
<li>Pete Cashmore, “Why Pinterest is 2012's hottest website,” <em>CNN</em>, February 06, 2012, <a href="http:// articles.cnn.com/2012-02- 06/tech/tech_ web_pinterest- website-cashmore_1_sites- social-networks- early-adopters?_ s=PM:TECH">http: //articles.cnn.com/ 2012-02-06/tech/tech_web_ pinterest-website-cashmore_ 1_sites-social- networks-early- adopters?_s=PM: TECH</a></li>   <li>Pete Cashmore, “<a title="Why Pinterest is 2012's hottest website" href="http:// articles.cnn.com/2012-02- 06/tech/tech_ web_pinterest- website-cashmore_1_sites- social-networks- early-adopters?_s=PM:TECH" target="_blank">Why Pinterest is 2012's hottest website</a>,” <em>CNN</em>, February 06, 2012.</li>
   <li>Courtney Lowery Cowgill, “<a title="Pinterest: Why What It's Not Says So Much" href="http:// www.pbs.org/mediashift/2012/ 02/pinterest- why-what-its- not-says-so-much044.html" target="_blank">Pinterest: Why What It's Not Says So Much</a>,” < em>MediaShift</em>, February 13, 2012.</li>
<li>Elena Cresci, “Are you Pinterested? Journalism and Pinterest,” <em>Elena Cresci</em>, February 9, 2012, <a href="http:// www.elenacresci.co.uk/2012/ 02/09/are-you- pinterested- journalism-and-pinterest/ ">http://www.elenacresci.co.uk/ 2012/02/09/are- you-pinterested- journalism-and- pinterest/</a></li>   <li>Elena Cresci, “<a title="Are Your Pinterested? Journalism and Pinterest" href="http:// www.elenacresci.co.uk/2012/ 02/09/are-you- pinterested- journalism-and-pinterest/" target="_blank">Are you Pinterested? Journalism and Pinterest</a>, <em>Elena Cresci</em>, February 9, 2012.</li>
<li>Courtney Lowery Cowgill, “Pinterest: Why What It's Not Says So Much,” <em>MediaShift</em>, February 13, 2012, <a href="http:// www.pbs.org/mediashift/2012/ 02/pinterest- why-what-its- not-says-so-much044.html" >http://www.pbs.org/mediashift/ 2012/02/pinterest-why-what- its-not-says- so-much044.html</a></li>   
<li>Jason Falls, “How Pinterest Is Becoming the Next Big Thing in Social Media for Business,” <em>Entrepreneur</em>, February 7, 2012, <a href="http:// www.entrepreneur.com/article/ 222740">http: //www.entrepreneur.com/ article/222740</a></li>   <li>Jason Falls, “<a title="How Pinterest Is Becoming the Next Big Thing in Social Media for Business" href="http:// www.entrepreneur.com/ article/222740" target="_blank">How Pinterest Is Becoming the Next Big Thing in Social Media for Business</a>,” <em>Entrepreneur</em>, February 7, 2012.</li>
<li>Rex Hammock, “Suggestion: Step back from the Pinterest hyperbole, my friends,” <em>RexBlog</em>, February 19, 2012, <a href="http:// www.rexblog.com/2012/02/19/ 45404">http:/ /www.rexblog.com/ 2012/02/19/45404</a></li>   <li>Rex Hammock, “<a title="Suggestion: Step back from the Pinterest hyperbole, my friends" href="http:// www.rexblog.com/ 2012/02/19/45404" target="_blank" >Suggestion: Step back from the Pinterest hyperbole, my friends</a>,” <em>RexBlog</em>, February 19, 2012.</li>
<li>Sarah Kessler, “How Pinterest Is Changing Website Design Forever,” <em>Mashable</em>, February 07, 2012, <a href="http:// mashable.com/ 2012/02/07/pinterest- web-design/"> http://mashable.com/ 2012/02/07/pinterest-web- design/</a></li>   <li>Sarah Kessler, “<a title="How Pinterest Is Changing Website Design Forever" href="http:// mashable.com/ 2012/02/07/pinterest- web-design/" target="_blank">How Pinterest Is Changing Website Design Forever</a>, <em>Mashable</em>, February 07, 2012.</li>
<li>Erin Ledbetter, “Pinterest Demographic Data: The Marketers Guide to People Who Pin,” <em>Ignite Social Media</em>, January 24, 2012,</li>  
   <li>Erin Ledbetter, “<a title="Pinterest Demographic Data: The Marketers Guide to People Who Pin" href="http:// www.ignitesocialmedia.com/ social-networks/pinterest- demographic-data/" target="_blank">Pinterest Demographic Data: The Marketers Guide to People Who Pin</a>,” <em>Ignite Social Media</em>, January 24, 2012.</li>
<li>Margaret Looney, “Seven ways journalists can use Pinterest,” <em>IJNet</em>, January 17, 2012, <a href="http:// ijnet.org/stories/seven-ways- journalists-can- use-pinterest" >http://ijnet.org/stories/ seven-ways-journalists-can- use-pinterest</a></li>   <li>Margaret Looney, “<a title="Seven ways journalists can use Pinterest" href="http:// ijnet.org/stories/seven-ways- journalists-can- use-pinterest" target="_blank">Seven ways journalists can use Pinterest</a>,” <em>IJNet</em>, January 17, 2012.</li>
<li>Susan Johnston, “The Writers Guide to Pinterest,” <em>Ebyline Blog</em>, February 21 2012, <a href="http:// ebyline.biz/2012/ 02/the-writers- guide-to-pinterest/">http: //ebyline.biz/ 2012/02/the- writers-guide- to-pinterest/</a></li>   <li>Susan Johnston, “<a title="The Writer's Guide to Pinterest" href="http:// ebyline.biz/2012/ 02/the-writers- guide-to-pinterest/" target="_blank">The Writer’s Guide to Pinterest</a>, <em>Ebyline Blog</em>, February 21 2012.</li>
<li>David Rogers, “The Future of the Social Web: Social Graphs Vs. Interest Graphs,” <em>ReadWriteWeb</em>, September 30, 2011, <a href="http:// www.readwriteweb.com/archives/ the_future_of_the_social_ web_social_graphs_ vs_interest_ graphs.php">http: //www.readwriteweb.com/archives/ the_future_of_ the_social_web_ social_graphs_ vs_interest_graphs.php</a></li>  <li>David Rogers, “<a title="The Future of the Social Web: Social Graphs Vs. Interest Graphs" href="http:// www.readwriteweb.com/archives/ the_future_of_ the_social_web_ social_graphs_ vs_interest_graphs.php" target="_blank">The Future of the Social Web: Social Graphs Vs. Interest Graphs</a>,” <em>ReadWriteWeb</em>, September 30, 2011.</li>
<li>Steve Smith, “MyRecipes and Cooking Light Harness Pinterest’s ‘Mouth-Watering’ Power,” <em>Min Online</em>, February 6, 2012, <a href="http:// www.minonline.com/ news/MyRecipes- and-Cooking-Light-Harness- Pinterests-Mouth-Watering- Power_19875.html">http:// www.minonline.com/ news/MyRecipes- and-Cooking-Light-Harness- Pinterests-Mouth-Watering- Power_19875.html</a></li>   <li>Steve Smith, “<a title="MyRecipes and Cooking Light Harness Pinterest’s ‘Mouth-Watering’ Power" href="http:// www.minonline.com/ news/MyRecipes- and-Cooking-Light-Harness- Pinterests-Mouth-Watering- Power_19875.html" target="_blank">MyRecipes and Cooking Light Harness Pinterest’s ‘Mouth-Watering Power</a>,” <em>Min Online</em>, February 6, 2012.</li>
<li>Jeff Sonderman, “As Pinterest grows visitors 52% in one month, journalism profs find news uses for it,” <em>Poynter</em>, March 22, 2012, <a href="http:// www.poynter.org/ latest-news/ mediawire/167468/ as-pinterest- grows-visitors-52-in-one- month-journalism-profs-find- news-uses-for-it/">http:/ /www.poynter.org/ latest-news/ mediawire/167468/ as-pinterest- grows-visitors-52-in-one- month-journalism-profs-find- news-uses-for- it/</a></li>   <li>Jeff Sonderman, “<a title="As Pinterest grows visitors 52% in one month, journalism profs find news uses for it" href="http:// www.poynter.org/ latest-news/ mediawire/167468/ as-pinterest- grows-visitors-52-in-one- month-journalism-profs-find- news-uses-for-it/" target="_blank">As Pinterest grows visitors 52% in one month, journalism profs find news uses for it</a>,” <em>Poynter</em>, March 22, 2012.</li>
<li>David Teicher, “Real Simple: Pinterest Drives More Traffic For Us Than Facebook,” <em>Ad Age</em>, December 14, 2011, <a href="http:// adage.com/article/ digitalnext/ real-simple-pinterest-drives- traffic-facebook/231576/" >http://adage.com/article/ digitalnext/real- simple-pinterest- drives-traffic- facebook/231576/</a></li>   <li>David Teicher, “<a title="Real Simple: Pinterest Drives More Traffic For Us Than Facebook" href=" http://adage.com/ article/digitalnext/real- simple-pinterest- drives-traffic- facebook/231576/" target="_blank">Real Simple: Pinterest Drives More Traffic For Us Than Facebook</a>, <em>Ad Age</em>, December 14, 2011.</li>
<li>Elana Zak, “5 Ways Journalists Can Use Pinterest,” <em>10,000 Words</em>, January 17, 2012, <a href="http:// www.mediabistro.com/10000words/ 5-ways-news-organizations- can-use-pinterest_b9897"> http://www.mediabistro.com/</a><a href="http:// www.mediabistro.com/10000words/ 5-ways-news-organizations- can-use-pinterest_b9897"> 10000words/5- ways-news-organizations- can-use-pinterest_ b9897</a></li>  
   <li>Elana Zak, “<a title="5 Ways Journalists Can Use Pinterest" href="http:// www.mediabistro.com/10000words/ 5-ways-news-organizations- can-use-pinterest_b9897" target="_blank">5 Ways Journalists Can Use Pinterest</a>,” <em>10,000 Words</em>, January 17, 2012.</li>
<li>Elana Zak, “How The Wall Street Journal Uses Pinterest,” <em>10,000 Words</em>, March 26, 2012, <a href="http:// www.mediabistro.com/10000words/ how-the-wall- street-journal- uses-pinterest_ b11829">http: //www.mediabistro.com/10000words/ how-the-wall- street-journal- uses-pinterest_ b11829</a></li>   <li>Elana Zak, “<a title="How the Wall Street Journal Uses Pinterest" href="http:// www.mediabistro.com/10000words/ how-the-wall- street-journal- uses-pinterest_b11829" target="_blank">How The Wall Street Journal Uses Pinterest</a>, <em>10,000 Words</em>, March 26, 2012.</li>
</ul> </ul>

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