Most of us in PR have become accustomed to using slides for most or all of our presentations. But do we now rely on slides too much?
Stories by Kathy Ridgely Beal, Director, Communications and Public Relations, American College of Medical Genetics and Genomics
PR and communication agencies are known for brainstorming with their employees to spark creative concepts—ideas that take shape as clever campaigns, strategies, taglines or other essential messages.
When used in the context of PR, however, spying is neither clandestine nor is subterfuge necessary.
How do you take your corporate communications department from best in class to world class?
When it comes to our own professional development, however, we often fall short in understanding the full impact of framework and filters on our ultimate success.
Bleacher Report was the top U.S. brand on Twitter in 2015 in terms of engagement, with 20.6 million likes and retweets, according to Shareablee data provided exclusively to PR News.
On some level, you can forgive Carolina Panthers quarterback Cam Newton for his behavior during the post-Super Bowl 50 press conference two Sundays ago.
Given the high stakes of winning this short game, technology PR can sometimes be an exercise in shouting loudly from the rooftops and hoping for the best exit strategy to appear.
But what does this kaleidoscopic reality mean for PR practitioners? It means that building relationships matters more than ever.