When Jayson Schkloven, senior VP and partner of Merritt Group, sits down with clients and prospects these days, he discusses the dizzying array of PR channels that are available to help get the message out.
Immediately following the tsunami that hit Japan in January of 2011, with more than 10,000 deaths and two nuclear plants disabled, Japanese authorities were initially reluctant to act for fear of damaging expensive nuclear equipment and possibly causing wider harm than what had already occurred. Yet this is how almost all corporate crisis responses begin.
Whatever you call your work colleagues, you pay some degree of attention to what they say and do. We work in an era where trust in “people like me” continues to rise, while trust in business leaders drops, as the 2013 Edelman Trust Barometer reported.
PR professionals are negotiating a “delicate balance” between making the time for traditional media relations while boosting awareness and visibility for their brands and clients in the social sphere, according to an exclusive study conducted by MWW on behalf of PR News.
Nothing can go wrong (ethically speaking) if we are truthful, if we behave in a manner consistent with our values and if we inform our constituents about whom we work for. However, life is never that simple.
In-depth interviews conducted by KRC Research involved internal communications execs at Cargill , Chevron , FedEx , GE , IBM , Johnson & Johnson , McDonald’s, Navistar, Petrobras and Toyota . Time and
Lower Manhattan is about to get a major facelift. This week marks the start of a $200 million redevelopment project at South Street Seaport’s Pier 17. When development is finished in 2015 or 2016, there will
In my previous article in PR News we reviewed how to connect online and offline marketing by first defining our audience, profiling its intent, and determining the message we want to get across and which media
PR News Quick Study: Brands are quickly adopting big data. More and more consumers are educating themselves on what they purchase.
Amid the constant change in PR, one issue seems to stand head and shoulders above the rest: The pressure on PR execs to make a business case for marketing communications and convince the C-suite that PR