Auction site eBay is rolling through a bunch of changes, largely relating to postage and delivery policies, in March. While massive change at eBay often breeds suspicion, in this case the changes all seem pretty reasonable, and eBay's argument that the changes are being made simultaneously to minimise the amount of work needed by high-volume listers seems to have some merit. In a nutshell, the changes include ensuring that recent postage price limits set for some categories are reflected in listings, offering an estimate of how long items will take to package and post and whether returns are accepted, and clarifying the rules relating to listing items which the seller doesn't yet have (such as DVDs which will go on general release on a specified date).
eBay Changing Postage And Return Policies
Trending Stories Right Now
Current research shows that some of the most commonly used and seemingly positive phrases we use with kids are actually quite destructive. Despite our good intentions, these statements teach children to stop trusting their internal guidance system, to become deceptive, to do as little as possible, and to give up when things get hard.
Since its debut, Chrome has grown in popularity, though its once-stellar reputation has taken a bit of a hit as of late. Examples of Chrome-only sites are more and more common, reminiscent of the days when Microsoft's Internet Explorer dominated the web browser market. It's been shown to be a massive memory hog as well, slowing down machines as users create more and more tabs. And then there's the impending removal of ad-blocking.