But many Instagram users have also caught onto the fact that more hashtags can mean more reach and likes. So, they’ve overloaded their photos with as many hashtags as they’re allowed—which is reportedly 30. You don’t want to use 30 hashtags on a single post. You don’t even want to use five hashtags on a single post. Even if you gain followers, it’s often the wrong kind of follower—spammers or people only interested in being followed back. It generally dilutes your message and comes off as desperate. Focus instead on being specific, which we already explained above.
Yes, but only to a degree. I used to work in radio and there was a “7 second” rule for audio clips. I don’t know if that was how the law defined fair use or our lawyers felt that was the safe zone, but we were allowed to use sound clips from movies and TV so long as they were under seven seconds. You’ll need to do some research on specifics, but in general I suspect you’ll find you can use clips, but they can’t be minute long segments and you’ll probably have to justify their use with commentary on the clip or that the clip highlights.
Today’s report concludes that further reducing youth tobacco use and initiation is achievable through regulation of the manufacturing, distribution, and marketing of tobacco products coupled with proven strategies. These strategies included funding tobacco control programs at CDC-recommended levels, increasing prices of tobacco products, implementing and enforcing comprehensive smoke-free laws, and sustaining hard-hitting media campaigns. The report also concludes that because the use of e-cigarettes and hookahs is on the rise among high and middle school students, it is critical that comprehensive tobacco control and prevention strategies for youth focus on all tobacco products, and not just cigarettes.