Your brand’s social or political action is likely to catch the attention of the audiences that care about you the most—and those who don’t. Are you prepared to respond quickly and responsibly if questions come up?
A business crisis can cause myriad disruptions for customers and partners before PR even has had a chance to assess the situation.
On Wednesday, Brady took to Facebook, issuing a 500-word statement responding to allegations that he destroyed potential Deflategate evidence. Let’s take a look at four specific lessons PR pros can learn from his latest reputation management move.
Brands can rebound after a crisis if they are true and authentic to their identity during that crisis. What will happen to Donald Trump’s brand after his presidential campaign ends?
Score another for good ol’ print media—and check the reaffirmation box that you foster what you condemn.
PR pros should pay careful attention to the hacking of AshleyMadison.com.
Sure, there are more online tools (read: social channels) to help mitigate a crisis faster and cauterize the wound without incurring any serious damage. But what the Web giveth the Web also taketh away.
We all have them: Clients who demand the very best at any cost, with little thought to the burden they place on individuals, not to mention an agency’s collective sanity. Add in soaring expectations, tight timeframes and even tighter budgets, and you can throw any semblance of work-life balance out the window, right?