Can “Corporation” structured data on pages about other companies get rich snippets for my site?

On my website I have a list of several hundred companies. And after you click any of them, you are navigating to the page, where you are able to see their details. For SEO on each company page, can I use "Corporation" schema markup to get a rich result for the company?

For the example, I have a few words about Google Inc on my page, so can I use some simple markup?

{   "@context": "https://schema.org",   "@type": "Corporation",   "name": "Google Inc",   "address": "some address",   "description": "A few words about Google inc." } 

Or maybe the rich snippet is reserved only for Google’s own website? Am I going to get some penalties for this? Or it will help me with SEO?

The need for brand registration for companies

In the past, most businesses operated locally. In those years, stores were known by the names of their owners and sellers among customers and the public, and as a result, no one could copy anyone’s brand. For example, when a person sold dairy products in the market, everyone in his shop knew him as Mr. Falani Dairy, and as a result, no one could copy the trademark from him.
Establishment permit
With the passage of time and changes in the process of business culture, as well as changes in the way businesses buy and sell, the existence of so-called modern brands and brands replaced traditional names. At this time, business managers and owners did not care about brand registration and brand identity, but viewed brands only as a name.
In the last 50 years, with the advent of interdisciplinary sciences such as marketing management, there have been concepts called brand management or brand management. In addition to the visual dimension of the brand, this concept also includes the cognitive and identity dimension.
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Brand registration for companies
Brand registration
It is rare to see a manager who is unaware of the brand reputation. In developed countries such as Germany, the focus on the automotive industry has led to the growth and identity of a country in the minds of the world. So much so that a new concept called company registration of the country of origin has been achieved in the sciences of psychology and management. This means that every product in the minds of the people of the world is related to a country. For example, the car industry related to Germany or the kitchen machine industry related to Italy or the carpet industry in Iran is established for all people of the world.

Collecting consumer contact information to alert individuals in case of data breach for B2B companies

If you are a B2B company [US], you may collect data on your clients as well as your clients’ customers. For example, let’s say the only thing you need to collect is your clients’ customers’ names.

In the case that your company has a data leak and the individuals’ names are shared with an unauthorized third party, (I believe) you have an obligation to inform someone.

What is the standard practice? Do you directly email the individual and say their information was leaked? Or do you give your client (a business) a list of the client’s whose data was impacted and let them reach out to the impacted clients.

In the case of emailing the impacted clients directly, what if you do not collect their contact information, and have no way to contact them?


Real world example: my personal data was leaked by a B2B software company that I had never heard of. I was contacted by the software company directly as well as their client who I had used the services of. Was it the responsibility of the B2B software company to collect my email in case they needed to contact me directly?

Should big companies publicly list their legit emails and links?

I’ve been going through a hassle with a big mobile company about if I should click into a link in an email that I think is from them. The email and the link inside is not obviously from the company, as the domains do not match up to the providers domain, or alternate domains. It seems through discussion on the company forum that it’s not clear that this email is legit. This has been a confusing situation.

Should large companies have a security standards page, wherein they list all legit emails and domains that belong or are associated with them? For someone like me who checks the sender email and the domain of the links within it, I want to know who they are. If the company listed them on their website I would feel instantly safe. But instead I’ve wasted hours trying to resolve this situation without an answer yet.

My question – does such a scheme exist to list legit emails/domains on company websites? If not, why? If so, where?

How do very big companies manage passwords?

Third-party password managers such as 1password, etc. are very useful for people, businesses, etc. to store passwords, but obviously I bet Facebook, Google, Twitter and other super big tech companies don’t use such third-party services and have their own password managers for their most critical passwords.

How can a very big company manage some of the world’s most sensitive passwords? (example: Gmail team root access password!)

Even with the most advanced password manager, you still have the problem of the master password.

Should this be shared among a few trusted people? Or kept by only 1 or 2 people (then what happens in the case of an accident?)

Are big companies known to use implementations of Shamir’s Secret Sharing?

More generally, what are well known methods that very big companies use to manage their most sensitive passwords? (i.e. passwords that, if lost, could generate tens of billions of $ of loss)

Book of Lists Marketing for Pressure Washing Companies

The American Business Journals delivers a Book JAPAN FAX BROADCAST LIST of Lists every year in their numerous business sectors, it is savvy for compel washing organizations to utilize this book of records to discover new demographic. The book of records, records the top organizations in size in all industry areas. Since pressure washing organizations clean nearly anything, it profits them to utilize the book to specifically focus on the top organizations to work with. 

A mix of telephone and fax selling works best to make sure about close to home arrangements. The following is an unpleasant thought of how our organization utilizes the book of records for new deals. On the off chance that you own a weight washing organization you ought to as well. You may wish to duplicate this article and three-gap punch it for your promoting cover. Consider it and Wash On ! 

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BOOK OF LIST INSTRUCTIONS 

Individual Car Washing – 

Avoid those organizations with under 25 workers 

Business Parks, Commercial Buildings, Property Management Companies – 

Fax to them each quarter 

Make individual visit like clockwork 

Temporary workers – 

Fax armada flyers each 4 to a half year 

Establishment Headquarters – 

Avoid establishment home office that are in our industry or are in an assistance business 

Day Care Centers, Senior Care/Retirement Living Facilities – 

Fax at regular intervals 

Pontoon/Marine Industry – 

Fax 1 time every year and visit 1 time for each year

How Do Online Identiy Verification Companies Ensures Their APIs to Be Not Abused?

I am trying to implement a photo ID verification along with a live-selfie verification on my Android/iOS apps.

I figured that I might be able to implement these features using Python machine learning libraries. However, I have no idea how to prevent hackers from directly sending verification data to my app’s server.

So, these days, many online identity verification companies utilize the “liveness” detection that can prevent users from taking photos of other people’s photos or photos of ID cards. They confirm if the images were not modified. They even make short videos to confirm the liveness.

However, what if the abuser is not a normal user, but a programmer? What can we do if the programmer directly calls our APIs and send photos or videos to the server? Then the liveness detection will become useless because we will not be able to differentiate the selfie directly sent by the programmer from a lively taken new selfie.

Any solutions? I can only guess that the only way to prevent this type of attacks would be making users take random actions generated by the server. Such as saying something on the screen or making users writing down random digits on the paper and take a picture with it.