Technically Incorrect: Laughing at the Budweiser ads that feature cuddly puppies, the traditionally bawdy GoDaddy released a Super Bowl ad this morning. And then: trouble. Big trouble.
To celebrate small businesses, GoDaddy presents a woman who's proved everyone wrong and wants to tell them where to shove their views.
After more than 15 years of being in business, the massive Web hosting company files for an initial public offering.
Gwen Dean, who quit her job as a machine engineer during a Super Bowl ad, says her boss texted her and was shocked.
Perhaps attempting to adjust its image, GoDaddy has landed on a scheme to persuade a real female employee of an unnamed company to quit during the Big Game. Her boss currently knows nothing. Allegedly.
GoDaddy will offer its small-business customers a choice of three Microsoft Office 365 plans, including one for $12.49 a month that includes desktop versions of Office.
The registrar powerhouse lets customers sign up early to use four new Internet domains, early arrivals among hundreds that are coming online.
As ICANN looks to expand the use of different domain extensions, GoDaddy looks to cash in even more on domain name reselling.
New Web and email address options exploded this year with 469 new top-level domain names. Next year, Google, Amazon and 10 others will bid for rights to oversee .app.
"You've been hacked" messages appear at CNBC, the Boston Globe and UK newspapers. The attack comes through an Internet address hijacking involving startup Gigya.