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AI News: AI SEO Heist Stole 3.6M Visitors - Could Your Business be Next?



Discover the shocking AI news of an 'SEO heist' in the world of digital marketing that has critical implications for businesses relying on Google's organic traffic.


In this video, we unravel the Exceljet case, where content strategist Jake Ward used AI writer Byword to replicate and divert 3.6 million visitors from his competitor, causing a massive drop in traffic for Exceljet's owner, David Bruns. Is this type of AI-driven SEO heist ethical, legal, and are companies prepared for the potential evolution of such tactics?


As AI continues to develop at a rapid pace, driven in part by companies like OpenAI, we also explore three urgent insights you should consider before attempting an AI SEO heist. First, we discuss how AI SEO heists may become more frequent, and what measures, like website protection or alerts from site builders like Wix, may soon emerge. Second, we identify the increasing importance of strong digital marketing campaigns and storytelling that emotionally resonates, in light of the deluge of AI-generated content we anticipate in the coming years.


Furthermore, we address the legality of using AI-generated content by examining a high-stakes lawsuit filed by The New York Times against OpenAI and Microsoft for copyright infringement. This landmark event demands careful consideration when using AI in content creation, ensuring protection against the legal ramifications of reproducing copyrighted material.


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