[Chris Hooley](http://www.chris-hooley.com/) and I were talking today and we both noticed that [Market Wire](http://www.marketwire.com/) has been spamming Digg for almost 200 days. They have [submitted](http://digg.com/users/marketwire/news/submitted) over 300 press releases to Digg from their own Digg account in an attempt to get their press releases more attention.
With all of these submissions and no homepage Diggs you would think that they would have gotten the message that diggers don’t really care for press releases. I can understand why they submitted the press releases to Digg, but if it were me I would have at least learned my lesson after a few submissions. If you can’t get a homepager within your first 30 submissions you usually want to analyze what you are doing, modify your approach, and then try again.
Hopefully Digg will check into this because users like these are eventually going to degrade the quality of Digg. The good news is the community is smart enough to notice that the submissions are junk so that they do not end up reaching the homepage. The bad news is URLs like marketwire.com are not getting banned while [other URLs](http://www.themulife.com/?p=554) with much better content are.
Have you noticed any Digg spam, or [MFDs](http://www.pronetadvertising.com/articles/the-rise-of-made-for-digg-websites.html) lately?