eBay Partner Network, which is eBay's in-house affiliate network, offers publishers and developers a way to earn commissions for driving buyers to make purchases on eBay. eBay Developers Program members, using eBay's APIs to power buying applications, can also join the eBay Partner Network for the potential to earn money for referring traffic to eBay. Some eBay APIs, such as the Finding API, support affiliate tracking, which is necessary to identify the traffic you drive to eBay. For example, when you submit a search request with the Finding API, using your affliate information, such as a tracking ID, the URLs for the eBay site in your response include tracking information. When buyers follow these URLs to eBay and make purchases, you earn commissions.
Chitika offers one-of-a-kind ad products that provide powerful and integrated promotions. They are all CPA ads for products, so is a good network to use if your site is related to shopping or has a good tie in with products. Chitika offers a wide variety of categories and ad units to choose from, so you have more control over the type of products to feature instead of depending on keywords to be picked up by their ad server.
Commissionfactory is an Australia-based affiliate marketing company that positions itself on the intersection of brands, affiliates and customers. The company’s platform welcomes webmasters, app developers, Facebook Fan Page owners, as well as Tumblr blog owners to get an extra revenue generating channel. It provides quick payments, allows to advertise big brands that have established reputation and have won their customers trust and the robust ad campaign performance tracking system.
As used herein, “Confidential Information” means all confidential information disclosed by a party ("Disclosing Party") to the other party (“Receiving Party”), (i) whether orally or in writing, that is designated as confidential, and (ii) HubSpot customer and prospect information, whether or not otherwise designated as confidential. Confidential Information does not include any information that (i) is or becomes generally known to the public without breach of any obligation owed to the Disclosing Party or (ii) was known to the Receiving Party prior to its disclosure by the Disclosing Party without breach of any obligation owed to the Disclosing Party.  The Receiving Party shall: (i) protect the confidentiality of the Confidential Information of the Disclosing Party using the same degree of care that it uses with its own confidential information, but in no event less than reasonable care, (ii) not use any Confidential Information of the Disclosing Party for any purpose outside the scope of this Agreement, (iii) not disclose Confidential Information of the Disclosing Party to any third party, and (iv) limit access to Confidential Information of the Disclosing Party to its employees, contractors and agents. The Receiving Party may disclose Confidential Information of the Disclosing Party if required to do so under any federal, state, or local law, statute, rule or regulation, subpoena or legal process.
For the purposes of this Agreement, “Link(s)” means the code that Ticketfly makes available to Affiliate that is used for linking from your Site to web pages on Ticketfly.com, and may include banners, text, search boxes, buttons, or other graphics or devices. All Links used in the Program shall be served by the Shareasale Network. Ticketfly may, in its sole discretion, consider written requests to use other serving mechanisms, on a case by case basis. Affiliate shall not modify the Links in any way. Ticketfly will not be responsible for errors that occur in the tracking of transactions if Affiliate has made or caused any such modification.
What’s crazy is that there really isn’t a catch. The only thing to think about is that you have to make the app more than just an XML parser like I did above because Apple has gotten very strict with their Review Guidelines – they simply won’t let this into the store any more (believe me, I’ve tried). I was lucky enough to get it in there for about a week before I pulled it (for various reasons) but definitely would have to add more functionality if I wanted to get back into this.
Many voucher code web sites use a click-to-reveal format, which requires the web site user to click to reveal the voucher code. The action of clicking places the cookie on the website visitor's computer. In the United Kingdom, the IAB Affiliate Council under chair Matt Bailey announced regulations[42] that stated that "Affiliates must not use a mechanism whereby users are encouraged to click to interact with content where it is unclear or confusing what the outcome will be." 
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