Delivering bad news to your company—especially news as bad as Microsoft’s impending layoffs—is never easy. How can you best communicate this type of news to your company?
Comcast is currently getting a thorough lambasting after a recording of a terrible customer service call was uploaded to SoundCloud. It certainly won’t help negative public perception of the brand.
Clooney’s public lambasting of a news source that many already regard as untrustworthy is surprising. But his decision to take action and set the facts straight provides an example of how the target of a negative story can fight back against irresponsible journalism—and win.
It’s dunzo for Crumbs. The cupcake company on Monday said that it was shuttering all its stores and filing for Chapter 7 bankruptcy liquidation. Could a different PR strategy have saved the bakery company?
Nonprofit localizes nationwide crisis For two weeks last October, the federal government of the United States shut down. The opposing sides of the Affordable Care Act reached what seemed to be an
While FAFSA is not actually responsible for giving out loans, reminding those who have used your service that they are poor—the same people who are currently shouldering the largest debt burden in history—is a terrible communications tactic.
What happens when the nation’s largest retailer picks a fight with the nation’s most respected newspaper? Does this make for good PR or bad PR?
After Delta tweeted congratulating the U.S. men’s national soccer team on their win over Ghana on Monday night, negative feedback starting rolling in almost immediately.
PR pros can play a meaningful role in rehabbing scarred brands by creating a comprehensive plan to ensure that communications initiatives do not get stalled at any middle level.
Professional communicators have debated the evolving role of the press release with increasing frequency over the past few years, but DNA Brands Inc., makers of a line of energy drinks, proved this week that the press release is still a very important tool.