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Mobile communications, of course, is fast moving to the core of PR and marketing, as more and more consumers (read: millennials) initially get their messages from their smartphones rather than their desktop computers.
It’s the end of an era. Early Thursday morning David Letterman signs off as host of CBS’ “Late Show” after a 33-year-run on late night TV (including 10 years as host of “Late Night With David Letterman” on NBC). Whether introducing America to “Stupid Pet Tricks,” swimming in a large vat of breakfast cereal or […]
B2B companies often get a bad rap for not taking full advantage of their data to create compelling content. But while they may not be as far as along as their consumer counterparts in how …
Those skills deemed the most important for advancement within an organization are the kind of skills that brought PR pros to the dance in the first place: writing and pitching the media.
Before they pull the trigger on expenditures, nonprofits have to make sure they’re a worthy investment. Hiring a PR agency is no exception.
In the current climate—with technology a major driver in getting your message out to the right audience at the right time—communicators execs need to work closely with their IT counterparts.
In the current economic climate, PR agencies have to make sure that they are able to deliver quality work to their clients—and then some. But even the best agencies are prone to trip up every now and again.
At a crisis management workshop at the Counselors Academy conference led by Joan Gladstone of Gladstone International, attendees were asked if they were prepared to say yes whenever a clients asks for help in a crisis. “If not, you’re taking a big risk that your clients may go elsewhere for crisis communications counseling and other PR services,” Gladstone said.