Self Publish Kindle make MoneyEarn Money with Self Publish Kindle
To all the hard-working self-publishers who try to sell daily dailies of fantasy, it might seem like a slap in the wrist to know that there are Kindle frauds that rake in piles of cash, and they don't even make the e-books themselves.
The Washington Post articles go into detail. As an Amazon entrepreneurs' sector carried out the most sophisticated cat fishing program on the web. The first thing that is clear from the paper is that non-fiction self-help e-books are the primary goal of these Kindle frauds and that they are producing new e-books at a phenomenal speed.
A writer named Dagny Taggarthas released 84 works in one year. Anyone who has ever seen Atlas Shrugged will recognize this name immediately, but unfortunately it is now the name of a Kindle, a fraudster. The Washington Post declares that it is about posting contents without taking into account what they are, and then manipulate or buy to give these Kindle fraud scams a certain amount of credit.
So, if it's so simple to detect a Kindle fraud, why doesn't Amazon respond and shut the con? Maybe this quotation from the Washington Post paper will help you comprehend why Amazon isn't moving as quickly as you'd like it to. However, it must be noted that Amazon also benefits from its catfish from a technical point of view:
Amazon makes $1.86 for every buck that someone like Pylarinos or Marrocco makes out of the Kindle Storer. Myself I mean, an writer who publishes 84 e-books in a year is a fairly good indication that something is wrong. A further issue that fraudsters easily take advantage of is Amazon's lack of technology to counter pages that Kindle Unlimited (KU) users use.
Obviously the writers are charged according to the number of pages viewed, but in fact Amazon doesn't really know how many. Kinderle makes the computation on the basis of the position a readers is in an e-book. Therefore, when a page is skip, Kindle will count the pages that are skip.
Amazon tried to limit the length of e-books and to place prohibitions on table of contents at the end of an-book. But the fraud continues in various ways, because Amazon still can't score pages. We can only pray that Amazon will take steps very soon to help save the reader from this apparent Kindle scam.
Updated: Unfortunately, I think I will keep the Kindle frauds up to date. Please have a look at the whole story about The Digital Reader. What was the benefit of this item?