Connect with us

Business Marketing

Smile! Your Showing Skills Are On Candid Camera.



Video Recorded Property Showings = Priceless or Shameless?

Candid Camera

“All truth passes through three stages:

First it is ridiculed.

Second, it is violently opposed.

Third, it is accepted as being self-evident.” – Schopenhauer

Your favorite retail stores do it.  Video cameras surveil and monitor shopper your behavior, interaction and experience.  Schools, hospitals, restaurants, bars, casinos, friends and corporations use it too – video.

Imagine the quality of feedback the listing agent and their seller would receive if showing appointments were monitored by video equipment?  You could see and hear how prospective buyers react – live, unbiased and unspun.  No more begging the listing agent for fuzzy feedback, no more spin, no conflicts of interest, no BS, simple straight facts.

I know.  You might be thinking I’ve lost my mind.  At worst it’s a violation of privacy, at a minimum it’s rude and icky.  I get that.  Let me ask you this, while showing property, do you ever allow your clients to video tape or photograph the interior of the property during the showing? Is this a violation of the owners privacy?  If you do or have, you have one foot in door.  Did you ask for the seller’s permission?  Should you?  Why or why not?

Guess what?  Virtually every retailer in America has cameras rolling.  Why?  To minimize theft?  Of course.  And, do you think that savvy retailers don’t analyze their video data for more than theft.  Do you think they might monitor traffic patterns, shopper behavior, employee performance, consumer comments and more? Of course they do.

Do you think that there are sellers across the country who have installed video equipment to record agents showing, with or without the knowledge of their listing agent? I do, how about you?

Showing Agent Feedback Is Next To Worthless

I wrote about property preview/broker open house a while back. Many jumped to the conclusion that I was an idiot.  Maybe so, maybe not. Let’s move on, suspend your judgement just a few paragraphs more.  Please.

Asking, begging and pleading for showing agents to share their impressions of their buyer’s impressions, and their professional opinions about your listings yields next to worthless insight . Whoa!  Hear me out.

I understand the seller wants it and you try to provide it.  I understand all the motivations and expectations.  I think Showing Agents Feedback is next to worthless because it’s shared third hand.  I imagine you’re familiar with the joke where a story is whispered into one persons ear, then that person whispers the story in another persons ear and on and on.  When the last person in line tells the story out-loud, it’s not anywhere near the same story. Most of the time, showing feedback is like that.

What If..

Video recording equipment is relatively inexpensive these days What if you found an affordable video surveillance vendor and offered this service to your clients or you bought and installed the equipment yourself. Bye-bye chasing, begging and pleading for showing feedback, hello happy sellers and an extreme point of difference.

Imagine your local MLS adding a checkbox on your data entry, a disclosure, you check the box – “Video Surveillance”.  Everyone knows, it’s not a secret.  Full disclosure.

If your sellers knew the video recording of showings was available to them, would they pass or say, “Hell YEAH” or “No thank you, we don’t want to know what people are saying about our house.”

Would You Resist…

We know our every move is being recorded when we visit a retail store, would you object to being recorded when showing properties? Would your buyers refuse to view a listing if they knew they were being recorded?  If you refused to offer this service and your competitor did, as an option, do you think some sellers would choose them over you?

Does NAR, your local association or your broker have a policy addressing the video recording of showing appointments?  If they exist at NAR or with my local Borad, I couldn’t find them (I didn’t spend all day looking, but I made an attempt.).


Showing agent feedback is a Jurassic tradition, it’s inaccurate and next to worthless.  Some sellers, unbeknownst to their listing agent, are already using video/audio surveillance to monitor showings. Like we use smart brand management thinking and practices for our on-line and off-line interactions, we should show properties as if we were being recorded.

Half-Hearted Homework

On-line Discussion – Can You Record Showings?

Is A Nanny Cam Legal?

People can be sneaky – Check These Out.

Audio Recoding Laws In The US


I do believe that when and if you get it, most Showing Feedback is worthless.  Assuming you’re a pro, you know if your listing is priced correctly, how the property shows and what needs to be done to position your property competitively. If the buyer is interested, they’ll ask questions and submit an offer.  If you are a showing agent and your buyers are interested in the property, showing your hand too early will give the listing agent time to generate competing offers, that’s their job.

Because I wrote this article on this subject, don’t think I’m a privacy, stalker, secret video recording freak or creep.  I’m not and I don’t.

I’m not suggesting that we should all run out and rig-up, secret or unsecret surveillance systems in our listings.  I am saying that there are sellers today who are recording showings without our knowledge.  I am asking us all to consider how we would show properties if we knew we were on Candid Camera.  I am suggesting that recording property showings has pros and cons.  I am suggesting that presented correctly, an agent or brokerage might create a point of difference and attract an unserved niche of sellers.  I am suggesting that offering showing surveillance services is first mover advantage and something that most competitors would not choose to match or compete with.

There you have it, some strange thinking.  What do you think.  Remember, don’t shoot the messenger and no name calling please.

Cheers and thanks for reading.

Photo Credit

Ken Brand - Prudential Gary Greene, Realtors. I’ve proudly worn a Realtor tattoo for over 10,957+ days, practicing our craft in San Diego, Austin, Aspen and now, The Woodlands, TX. As a life long learner, I’ve studied, read, written, taught, observed and participated in spectacular face plant failures and giddy inducing triumphs. I invite you to read my blog posts here at Agent Genius and On the lighter side, you can follow my folly on Twitter and Facebook. Of course, you’re always to welcome to take the shortcut and call: 832-797-1779.

Continue Reading


  1. Matt Thomson

    February 22, 2010 at 9:27 am

    I actually love this idea. When I first started reading, I was getting upset and formulating all of my objections. By the time I hit the end, I thought this is certainly a tool to consider.
    You asked if I’ve ever allowed video or photos while walking buyers through…of course! But the sellers implied consent when they posted their home on the market and invited you in. All privacy bets are off. But when the buyers agreed to walk into the home, isn’t it the same for them?
    Not saying I’m going to do it right away, but love the concept.
    And fully agree the uselessness of showing feedback. “How’d your buyers like the property?” “Oh, they loved it! It was perfect, great price, everything they wanted, showed beautifully.” “Oh, so you’re making an offer?” “Ummm…nah.”

    • Ken Brand

      February 22, 2010 at 10:37 am

      The practice of Video Recording Real Estate Showing Appointments is radical. I know some seller’s are doing it, with our without their agents knowledge. The general idea feels like an invasion, I don’t think that will be the case down the road, 12months a year?

      Thanks for your feedback Matt.

  2. Jim Duncan

    February 22, 2010 at 10:31 am

    Privacy concerns aside (and I’m not willing to concede them quite yet to anyone other than Google apparently) ….

    This is a great idea. I was thinking of this the other day as my clients and I were going to a house laughing (bordering on ridiculing) the layout and design decisions of the sellers. It was mean, it was occasionally crass but it was honest, blunt and true.

    If the sellers had the opportunity to hear/see what was being said, and they were willing and able to make the necessary changes they would either:

    1 – pull their home off the market
    2 – spend the money to make their home more marketable.

    I’m curious about the applicable laws regarding sellers recording people on their own property….

    • Ken Brand

      February 22, 2010 at 10:42 am

      From the brief Google research I did, it appears that homeowners can record video in their own homes, private property rights, etc. It seems that, for some reason, the audio recording might not be cut and dried OK.

      The more I think about, in terms of the Seller, why would they NOT want to see the real deal? I understand why a buyer might not want their feeling captured, it could hurt their negotiating position.

      Thanks for the comment and the grammar toe stub, I changed the title at the last minute and didn’t think to proof it. You’ve saved me extra embarrassment and I appreciate it.


  3. Benn Rosales

    February 22, 2010 at 10:57 am

    This brings up several caution flags for buyer agents and protecting client privacy issues if there is the potential that private conversations are recorded. Where we once enjoyed the space to discuss the property and potentially making an offer, or enthusiasm of a buyer towards a particular home gives the seller potential leverage over the buyer. I suppose buyers agents beware is in order or you may give away buyer positioning.

    I would suspect that if the sellers agent is asked directly if any recording devices are used within the home, the agent would have/or should disclose that information. We show homes with closed circuit recording all the time, but with sound is something different all together.

    • Ken Brand

      February 22, 2010 at 11:06 am

      I agree Benn, from the general research I did, it appears that Video Recording in your own home is legal, audio recording is questionable and most likely not legal without the consent of the person being recorded.

      You’ve worked with builders in the past, so have I, I’m curious why builders don’t record their showings, traffic etc.? Seems it would keep their sales folks on their toes and provide great feedback on buyer behavior/reaction.

      Also, it would smart for the MLS vendors to provide a check box – Video Surveillance – yes or no.


      • Benn Rosales

        February 22, 2010 at 11:14 am

        I’ll tell ya Ken, the more I think about this the more I’m not so sure it doesn’t hamper the agent/buyer time within the home. If you consider those buyer moments, and those times I’ve sat in the living room of a potential home allowing the buyers to ‘be at home’ and discuss the furniture, paint, or how they might blow out a wall and dream of living in the home, I think this concept stifles that. I’d want the buyers outside where we could talk.

        I cannot speculate why builders would or wouldn’t, but I would disclose it to the buyer and allow them to decide if they’re comfortable- buyers are fickle and I’ve had to wait outside with clients for over 30 mins at a time waiting for the showing ahead of us to move on just so they could have it to themselves.

        • Ken Brand

          February 22, 2010 at 11:25 am

          If having the seller hover or even present at a property showing blunts the buyers desire/ability to bond with the property, video surveillance could have the same impact. But, if we look at consumer behavior everywhere else video is being recorded, once they are used to it or it’s common, then it’s ignored and things return to normal. In reality, what with on-line data/activity collection and the fact that we’re video taped virtually everywhere we go, I think the shock or distaste would quickly vanish. Sadly or not, another assimilation.

          • Benn Rosales

            February 22, 2010 at 11:32 am

            I don’t agree, as I represent the buyer, I would advise them to remain silent throughout the tour, and avoid giving any buying signals that would lead the seller to any conclusion. I’d ask them to take pictures, as would I, and we could discuss the items of relevance at a different location. Closed circuit recording without sound is one thing, sound is something entirely different.

          • Ken Brand

            February 22, 2010 at 11:44 am

            We actually agree, as the buyer’s agent I would advise the same, act casual and don’t tip your hand.

          • Benn Rosales

            February 22, 2010 at 11:49 am

            I think this just became an awareness issue, I’ve sent some emails to a few people for some ethics reaction.

      • Benn Rosales

        February 22, 2010 at 11:24 am

        btw builders (good ones) utilize secret (mystery) shoppers to check that sales agents are keeping to fair housing guidelines and that their agents aren’t giving away the farm or failing to take fair offers to the builder. I do believe that in some cases they may be recorded as I do know of one of the worlds largest REITs utilizes recordings of mystery shoppers and the employee consents to this at hiring as well as cameras on premises, not to mention all phone conversations are recorded and monitored.

        • Ken Brand

          February 22, 2010 at 11:37 am

          Yes, back in my New Homes sales days, I have been shopped and as a Sales Manager I coordinated the mystery shoppers. They do video and audio record. But we never used it capture buyer and agent reactions. Back in they day we hired a company to record how our team members performed on property calls. Wow is all I can say about the property calls, every single agent was TERRIBLE. It was depressing.

  4. Kris Wales

    February 22, 2010 at 12:12 pm

    People should check their state laws before doing this. Michigan is a 2 party state for recordings – both parties must be aware of the recording.

    I’m not crazy about the idea as I feel that a buyer should be able to say what they want in the presence of their own agent without fear that it will get back to the seller.

    • Ken Brand

      February 22, 2010 at 1:58 pm

      No doubt, a thoughtful, informed approach is wise. Thanks for sharing.

  5. Houstonblogger

    February 22, 2010 at 12:13 pm

    I’ve never shown a house, nor hosted an open house without reacting to each person as if I was being video-taped or as if there was a mystery shopper in house. I do this so I always stay on my toes, don’t say something that could be considered a violation and so that I always maintain my integrity. So, I guess I don’t really care if someone is filming/recording me.

    • Houstonblogger

      February 22, 2010 at 12:19 pm

      Let me also address the fact that I always encourage my buyers to walk-through as if there was a nanny-cam. I just assume it’s being done with or without the listing agent’s knowledge anyway. Better to be safe than sorry. JMO.

      • Benn Rosales

        February 22, 2010 at 12:29 pm

        What disclosure do you have your buyer sign that you disclosed the potential of audio AND video recording?

        • Houstonblogger

          February 22, 2010 at 1:05 pm

          None. I caution them that you never know what a person is doing/thinking and I have absolutely no idea if we are being recorded, therefore, in looking out for their best interest, I advise they withhold extreme excitement regarding a property until we walk out the door. I tell them that there is no way in this world I can tell whether or not someone has taken the liberty (without our authorization) to record something. It is something that can completely be done without a selling agent’s knowledge and I’d rather be safe.

          • Ken Brand

            February 22, 2010 at 1:57 pm

            I’m with you, better safe than sorry. The same thing goes for agent/broker tours, lunches, etc. I can’t tell you how many times we wheel around the corner and there the seller is, working quietly in their study, hearing everything said. Always conduct yourself professionally, you never know who is watching.

  6. Melanie Wyne

    February 22, 2010 at 12:29 pm

    I think there is a reality show out there that does exactly this thing–according to the website it “secretly” videotapes buyers as the they tour the home then the seller’s watch their reaction. The show must be produced in a state where wiretap laws permit such a thing.

    I think Ken’s assessment of the legality is correct–videotaping in a private home is probably going to be legal as the case law seems to indicate that you have no expectation of privacy in someone else’s private home. Audio recording is another matter and that will be determined on a state by state basis based on state wiretap laws.

    If this practice were to become widespread you can bet that privacy advocates would begin to try to enact greater protections–so far it has not be high on their priority list.

    • Ken Brand

      February 22, 2010 at 1:55 pm

      I the shows you’re talking about are like Taxi Cab Confessions. At the end they have the folks sign a release, etc. As you’ve stated, I haven’t check with an Attorney, but it seems audio recording is a no-no.

      Thanks for the comment Melanie

    • Ken Brand

      February 22, 2010 at 6:28 pm

      Evening Melanie, I did some semi-sleuthing to see if I could find anything on the subject of Videoing Showing Appointments in our RE Board’s rules and regs, didn’t find anything. I was wondering if you’d ever heard of rule anywhere where a local association had established any guidelines for disclosure or clarifications, for example, “you can record video – but no sound”, or anything like that?

      And if anyone else is reading this, are you aware of any RE brokerage or agent who offers a service like this as part of their service package?

      Cheers. And thank you.

  7. Kristal Kraft

    February 22, 2010 at 1:27 pm

    Although I’ve never called it a Nannycam like Houstonblogger (love the term!), I still caution buyers to modify our in-home showing discussions as though we are being recorded. It’s not outside the realm for sellers to do so, so why not pretend as they are.

    Having a house discussion about negotiation strategy in the subject property is bad karma.

    These days houses CAN TALK and if they do, we don’t want to be foiled!

    • Ken Brand

      February 22, 2010 at 2:00 pm

      I know I’ve heard stories, some first hand by sellers, who shared they recorded property showing and didn’t tell their listing agent. Professionalism is key at every turn.

      Thanks Kristal.

  8. Steven Hong

    February 22, 2010 at 2:56 pm

    Another question to ask: How does this apply if the audio or video isn’t being recorded, just monitored? For instance, one could put a walkie-talkie on transmit only, and be just down the street monitoring, but not recording. Same could be done for a video, wireless transmission but not recording.

    I don’t know if this scenario violates any laws, but should be considered.

    • Ken Brand

      February 22, 2010 at 3:41 pm

      Good question, “is it OK to watch” but not record?” I’m imagining a prolific listing agent having a personal real estate branded sorta thing. Good question. Do we have any privacy lawyer specialist types reading today? If so, please chime in. Cheers.

  9. Madison homes for sale

    February 22, 2010 at 4:58 pm

    Haven’t you seen that HGTV show where they secretly record prospective buyers’ reaction to a home before they make it over and jack up the price? A lot of times the sellers are very defensive and even outright offended at the buyers’ comments. I personally have a seller who is so tired of the same feedback she has asked me not to tell her about it anymore (thankfully we finally got an accepted offer the other day). So I’m not that sure that every seller really wants that much truthiness, especially if they have to watch hours and hours of tape to get it. Also, I would certainly have to caution my buyers not to say anything during a showing that might compromise their interests and that would make it much harder to explore different ideas if we had to do that outside the house. Also, if you stand outside talking about the house for a long time, you’ll potentially tip your buyer’s hand that way too. I know a lot of sellers who sit in their car down the straight and spy on buyers so they can get back into their home as soon as the showing is over. I also know sellers who have their neighbors watch buyers’ every move and fill them in later. Bottom line is that this is an example of taking tech too far. Sure, in an ideal world there will be times when video could come in handy for the seller (or for an agent trying to get a point across to their seller), but there are probably just as many buyers who would be put off by the prospect of being video’d and who would not even go into that house or who would spend significantly less time looking at the house and/or exploring options with regards to any objections they potentially found. And finally, there’s the question of whether an agent who is representing the seller (rather than the buyer) would be required to disclose the fact that the property is being surveilled. An interesting idea but IMHO, overkill.

    • Ken Brand

      February 22, 2010 at 6:11 pm

      Good points. Overkill is a possibility. I think sometimes the litmus test of an idea is the polarization of view points. If some hate it (I’m not saying you do or don’t) and some love it, then there is a market for it. If the reaction, is “what ever”, “who cares”, then it’s most likely a dud or boring. That’s not to say this is a great idea or a horrible idea, it’s something to think about and at the very least, a reminder to show properties professionally. Cheers and thanks for your comment.

  10. Madison homes for sale

    February 24, 2010 at 1:49 pm

    @Ken: Good point. Maybe recording could be centrally-controlled for those buyers who object to being video taped? Sure beats getting sued (e.g. the ~1,000 parents who are suing their kids’ school because they were lent laptops with built-in cameras but weren’t told they could be switched on remotely!).

  11. mooersrealty

    March 23, 2010 at 5:53 pm

    The camera never lies, never blinks.

  12. spring tx shooting

    February 12, 2015 at 3:28 pm

    Email is okay, printed (if their economics justify it) is better.
    Any time multi-millionaire Gill Fielding has
    trouble thinking positively, she works to
    connect her thoughts to the colour blue, Hamlet, or Shakespeare.

    ” This make it work regardless attitude is what propels all successful people forward.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Business Marketing

Is Easy Advocacy the tool your business needs for ad campaign reach?

(BUSINESS MARKETING) Product claims to make employee advocacy easier than ever with a tool that’s designed to enlist employees to share campaign content online.



easy advocacy welcome page

Ever wished you could get all of your employees in on your campaigns, enlisting them all to help make your digital content go “viral”?

No? To be honest, me either – at least not until I learned about a new program called Easy Advocacy, created by a company called Agora Pulse.

Easy Advocacy is a productivity and marketing tool geared towards harnessing the power of larger internal groups (employees) in order to make content sharing (campaigns, social media posts, etc.) as easy as possible. The product is listed on Product Hunt, which is essentially a tech geek’s paradise for new and interesting technology. This week, on February 19th, Easy Advocacy was listed as the #1 product of the day.

The website boasts features like:

• Quick campaign setups
• Making content easier to share
• Knowing the reach of your shares

In addition to making it easier for employers to have their employees share content, the platform also offers basic analytics pertaining to things like number of shares and website visits. Employers can also identify their top advocates through a leaderboard.

Their website’s description of the toolset says that the tool “dispels the hassle of the usual employee advocacy complaints and makes the process of sharing content with employees, who then share on their social channels, easy peasy.”
One way it does this is by emailing your employees the exact instructions and copy the company would like them to share, making it somewhat automated.

Now, while this all seems great, my biggest concern is who their market truly is. Are they going after small teams? Probably not as having a team of only 5 people sharing a campaign would be nearly fruitless – unless you happen to have a major social media influencer under your employment.

If they go after larger companies, like Apple, for example, I can see this tool being helpful. However, it’s a little bit of a double-edged sword. Larger companies typically are beyond the point of needing word-of-mouth campaigns. Let’s use Apple as an example here, too. They’ve been around for years, and according to Statista, 45.3% of smart phone owners in the U.S. go with Apple iPhones. Given this, and the fact that everyone already knows what an iPhone is (unless you live under a rock…), I really can’t see much need for a tool like Easy Advocacy for such a large company.

So, where does that leave the company? Only time will tell. My first bit of advice to the company is that the name definitely needs work. The name “Easy Advocacy” implies that there’s some kind of advocacy happening for employees, when in reality, this platform is meant to help employers. But given my points above, I think they need to think about their model some more and maybe make this tool something that’s more robust that companies of all sizes can use.

Full disclosure, this does not mean it’s not worth trying out. Give it a shot and let us know what you think.

Continue Reading

Business Marketing

The Body Shop’s new policy is first come, first employed

(BUSINESS MARKETING) An issue that has been on a lot of peoples minds recently is fair hiring standards, be from sex, race, or age discrimination to former prisoners.



The body shop hires prisoners

Anyone who has tried to get a job in the last decade can tell you that hiring is getting near dystopian. Everyone has heard jokes about needing 5 years of experience for an entry level job or the combined skillset of 3 positions to get one job. Things have gotten to the point where even some large companies are wondering if maybe hiring (and getting hired) shouldn’t be so complicated?

The Body Shop is making a radical change in the way they hire their retail employees this summer. They will be hiring on a first-come first-serve basis. Employees must meet three criteria to apply, but beyond that it’s open season – or “open hiring” as they are calling it.

1. Must be authorized to work in the U.S.
2. Can lift over 50lbs
3. Can stand for 8 hours

The company will not be performing drug tests or background checks for this “open hiring” round. The goal is to remove some of the barriers to entry for people seeking employment. This move will be hugely beneficial to the formerly incarcerated and people who have minor offenses on their record.

The Body Shop’s U.S. GM, Andrea Blieden, said, “When you give people access to something that they’re struggling to find, they’re very committed to working hard and keeping it.”

This isn’t the first time The Body Shop has tested out this hiring strategy. In December 2019, the company ran a pilot program at their distribution center. According to them, their employee turnover rate dropped from 43% to 16% and productivity improved.

This change could be equally beneficial to both employers and employees. According to, formerly incarcerated people are unemployed at a rate of 27%. To put that in perspective, that is higher than the overall national average during the Great Depression.

When established brands make big moves, people pay attention. If they continue to report success, The Body Shop’s hiring practices could be used as a case study for other businesses looking to shake up their hiring process. Perhaps in a few years, this type of hiring could become more common place among retailers.

Continue Reading

Business Marketing

Stay ahead by decluttering your Instagram accounts with this new feature

(BUSINESS MARKETING) Get a head start on your spring cleaning with Instagram’s newest feature. It may become your favorite way to views others accounts.



instagram accounts

In a plot twist you weren’t expecting this week, Instagram is looking to make your life a little easier. Their newest app update includes a feature that groups accounts you follow into curated lists such as most and least interacted with or earliest followed to latest.

If you’ve ever looked at the number of people you follow on Instagram and wondered, “who the heck are these people?” then this update will make your heart sing. Instagram has been around for 10 years now, so it’s understandable that some of our follower lists have gotten a little out of control. Your friends and interests shift over time and it can be difficult to find time to actively curate your social media accounts.

Working with this new feature is simple. To access it just head on over to your Instagram profile and click “Following.” You should see a couple of categories above the list of accounts you follow. As an added bonus, you can also change the sort feature on your follower list. It can be set to show oldest accounts followed first or latest accounts firsts.

instagram accounts

For entrepreneurs and freelancers who don’t have the luxury of a full social media team (or any team at all) small features like this can be a game changer. If this feature sparks you to finally clean up your Instagram, here are a few questions to ask yourself when you’re trying to decide who to keep and who to unfollow.

Why did you originally follow this account?

Does this account still serve your business interests?

What was your main purpose behind following this account? As a business owner you might follow an account on Instagram for any number of strategic reasons. Perhaps this account is a fellow business owner in your area, but they’ve since closed their doors. Chances are you’ll find more than one of these cases in your least interacted with group.

Were you looking for business advice or inspiration? When you’re just starting out with your business, you might have followed a few accounts that aimed to give advice to new business owners. Well, if you’ve been doing this for a few years, you probably already know the basic advice these types of accounts are pushing. It’s time to move on.

Do you know this account IRL? Maybe your business has moved locations or changed niche in the last few years. You might have made some great connections with fellow business owners back in the day, but you may no longer run in the same circles. If you know the person who runs the account IRL and you still want to stay connected there are two options. You can either go follow them on your personal account or you can continue following, but mute the account so it doesn’t clog up your Instagram feed.

Continue Reading

Our Great Partners

American Genius
news neatly in your inbox

Subscribe to our mailing list for news sent straight to your email inbox.

Emerging Stories

Get The American Genius
neatly in your inbox

Subscribe to get business and tech updates, breaking stories, and more!