Typically overlooked in the ongoing debate about financial regulations is the undeniable impact that they have had on investor relations and PR.
As we mature in our careers we gather advice we’ve received throughout the years. While much of it is forgotten with time, some of the most notable advice, both good and bad, is imprinted on our psyche—most likely because we followed it to either triumphant or disastrous ends.
The challenge: getting a wider swath of businesses to expand their ideas about search technology and its benefits to the Big Data challenge, thus “pivoting” LucidWorks from a niche player to an enterprise IT provider.
PR News asked social media analytics company Simply Measured to take a snapshot of the top keywords trafficked by social media influencers. Out of nearly 93,000 posts, the keyword “social” came out on top, followed by derivations of “social media.”
A live encounter, by its very nature, is based on the unpredictable. If real estate’s rule is location, location, location, the media interview rule is preparation, preparation, preparation.
Ninety-five percent of respondents are currently measuring their PR efforts, including social media. That’s the good news. The bad news? PR folks are measuring the wrong channels.
There’s still a lot of work to be done in educating communicators about the principles and in convincing brands and organizations to adopt new standards stemming from the document.
The Web, which is predicated on analytics, has enabled PR execs to get more comfortable playing the numbers game and, perhaps more important, giving meaning to the numbers as they relate to corporate goals and financial objectives.