|Industry||Educational, Professional Writing|
|Headquarters||Ukraine and Wilmington, USA|
In 2018, EduBirdie promoted itself through social media influencers and YouTubers which lead to an investigation conducted by BBC that resulted in thousands of videos being removed from YouTube which were promoting EduBirdie and cheating. It was done over an academic aid policy of YouTube where students pay to get help in academic related tasks which is considered as cheating. As per BBC those videos earned a total of 700 million views and almost 250 channels who were promoting homework cheating.
- Bernard, Zoë. "YouTube just pulled hundreds of videos endorsing a homework service that encourages students to cheat". Business Insider. Retrieved 2019-03-26.
- Main, Branwen Jeffreys and Edward (2018-05-01). "YouTube stars paid to sell cheating". BBC. Retrieved 2019-03-26.
- Main, Branwen Jeffreys and Edward (2018-12-06). "BBC exposes huge scale of online cheating ads". BBC. Retrieved 2019-03-26.
- Carbone, Christopher (2018-05-06). "YouTube stars being paid to push academic cheating, report says". Fox News. Retrieved 2019-03-26.
- Liptak, Andrew (2018-05-06). "YouTube removed hundreds of videos that promoted a homework cheating site". The Verge. Retrieved 2019-03-26.
- "More than 250 YouTube channels promote academic cheating site, BBC investigation finds". ABC News. 2018-05-03. Retrieved 2019-03-26.
- Hess, Abigail (2019-02-02). "EduBirdie wants to hire a 'Glory Days Conservation Specialist'". www.cnbc.com. Retrieved 2019-03-26.
- "Dream job alert: This company will pay you to party at colleges all over the country". Ladders | Business News & Career Advice. Retrieved 2019-03-26.
- AM, Brendan Cole On 12/7/18 at 6:29 (2018-12-07). "Trump calls for 'boarder' security, Twitter Reacts". Newsweek. Retrieved 2019-03-26.
- Trock, Gary; Walters, Mike (2018-12-07). "Donald Trump Offered Twitter Proofreading Service After 'Scott-Free' Flub". The Blast. Retrieved 2019-03-26.