"Social capital" may sound a little highbrow, but the rise of digital PR has caused some interest in the term among communicators. Key questions around it: Can social capital be built, and can it be measured?
B2B communications leaders say they use social media as a conversation tool, but some reveal that directly linking the platform to bottom-line results has yet to be realized.
More Than 30 Social Media Topics Headlined the PRSA Conference, But Influential Traditional Media Still Has Its Day
The future of traditional media, new research on the PR skills needed by 2015 and ways to leverage social media platforms dominated the final day’s sessions at the Washington, D.C., event.
While many political candidates are getting social media right, others have proved that having a presence online can lead to more harm than good if not executed correctly.
With digital/social communications in the forefront, and with corporate and CEO reputations at an all-time low, why aren’t more leaders dipping their toes into cyberspace, at least in the shallow part?
Social media and new digital technologies were also hot topics as PRSA’s International Conference kicked off, with online expert and Time columnist Bill Tancer delivering the keynote.
The Keller Fay Group finds from analyzing data from more than 3,600 panelists in the 13-17-year-old bracket that 74% talk about the media and entertainment.
Almost 90% of U.S. and U.K. consumers prefer multichannel options for interacting with businesses, and more are using texting for appointment reminders, payment reminders and coupon deals.
A study found that nearly all senior-level corporate communicators surveyed expect social media to change significantly how corporate communications teams reach their target audiences.
This simple, user-friendly enhancement meets a genuine need to share information with subsets of friends on Facebook.