While some silos still exist, the PR/marketing relationship may be headed for bliss as the line between the two functions continues to blur.
According to data from the Nielsen Company and Microsoft, video ads shown during full-episode online TV shows yield deeper brand impact than corresponding on-air TV ads.
A survey of digital platform usage from Arbitron and Edison Research finds that the percentage of Americans age 12 and older who have a profile on one or more social networking Web sites has reached 48% of the population in 2010, double the level from two years ago
Dashboards provide PR and other key business functions with an easy to see, and often flashy, view of activities. The most important aspect is to correctly pinpoint goals and key performance indicators that will be at its center.
Merkle’s study of online consumers’ mobile behavior across demographics concluded that younger people and men have the most access to the mobile Internet.
A new study on social media highlights, among other findings, the motivational differences between men and women in following a brand on Twitter, which should give PR pros pause when tweeting to brand followers.
According to a comScore survey of online video viewing, the number of videos delivered online in February decreased, but viewership overall increased.
Most brand stories take a little more than 140 characters to tell, but we pitch media via Twitter. Then we wonder why our messages become confused with competitors, our products seem undifferentiated and our brand stories are often forgotten. Maybe we need to start fresh, with a simple story.
The Greater Philadelphia Tourism Marketing Corp. was able to create a video with staying power. While it’s tricky to predict what will strike a chord with consumers, “Love” videographer Ted Passon provides insights into making a video that stays within a reasonable budget.
Case Study: Philly Tourism Board Revives Hotel Occupancy With Public Fanfare and a Healthy Dose of Digital Love
The Greater Philadelphia Tourism Marketing Corp. created the Philly Overnight Hotel Package in 2001 to boost tourism post-9/11. By 2009, the two-night package was becoming old news. GPTMC’s in-house PR team and new-at-the-time specialists in social media sought new ways to spread the Philly love.