Media Hits

I have been featured in the following publications. These are arranged in reverse chronological order:








  • William M. Bulkeley, “The Inside View,” Wall Street Journal (April 3, 2006)


Unfortunately, many major publications archive their content on a regular basis or lock it behind a pay wall. The Wall Street Journal is a good example of this. Though they have run several articles on me, they are no longer available to the public.

Please note: I reserve the right to delete comments that are snarky, offensive, or off-topic. If in doubt, read My Comments Policy.

  • Sean Nisil

    FYI: it looks like there’s a typo in your first point, June 22,2013. Assuming it’s 2012. Love the blog, keep up the great work!



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  • Mark David Henderson

    I like this page. It’s simple, straightforward, and you get exactly what you expect. On a page like this, what is the “rule of thumb” for enabling search engines and Google Analytics?

    • Michael Hyatt

      Thanks. I am not sure what you are asking.

      I use All in One SEO pack, which enables me to set SEO metadata on a page-by-page basis. Is that what you mean?

  • Mark David Henderson

    Thanks. I have installed “All in One SEO pack” as well and I also have Scribe. Related to one of these, at the bottom of the post or page, there is a checkbox to “Disable on this page/post,” referring to SEO (?). I am wondering what you disable SEO for and what you run through the Scribe Content Optimizer. If you check that “Disable…” box, another appears allowing you to also “Disable Google Analytics.”

    Any thoughts on how to approach these alternatives?

    • Michael Hyatt

      It’s probably best to ask these questions in the Discussion Forums, Mark, where we can get Andrew’s insight.
      I only use ScribeSEO on posts or pages I want people to find when they search. I might disable SEO on pages that are not design for the general public. For example, I usually create a special resource page for the audiences I speak to. I don’t want to go through the hassle of a password-protected page, so I leave it open but disable SEO, so people won’t find it unless they have a direct link. Thanks.

  • Ben (of BenandJacq)

    The trick to getting around WSJ’s pay wall: Google the headline title, and go in from Google. I assume you could cut/paste the complete link (with the referrer listed as google) and link to the articles that way.

    Google penalizes WSJ and others when they hide “first click” content behind a pay wall.

    Thought you might be interested in that as a way to showcase some more “hits”