As the world grows more and more diverse, communications targeted at different cultures gets more complex–or do they? PR News speaks to executives at the forefront of multicultural PR to get their views and best practices.
Nielsen Research showed that Bing has made gains among search engines, suggesting it may warrant more attention.
A comscore study reveals that more mobile users check social media sites on their phones, and with greater frequency, signaling that leveraging social media can increasingly reach users on-the-go.
According to eMarketer and Hispanic ad agency Orci, only two in 10 marketers engage Hispanics on social media, though nearly four in five in the demo socialize online.
A study by Euro RSCG WWPR and MicroDialogue reveals new insights into a key market demographic—teenage girls—giving guidance into how best to communicate with them.
Technology and entertainment figure heavily in Technorati’s list of the top blog/blogging sites.
Make no mistake, blogs are still effective in engaging an audience, and more Fortune 500 companies are getting aboard the blog train each year. But anecdotal evidence shows a good number of “tired” blogs across organizations—those with posts that go way back, and that offer little in the form of any recent communications activities.
A recent survey of small business leaders reveals the most popular platforms they use for business making decisions are webinars, podcasts and social networking sites, such as LinkedIn and Facebook.
According to a recent survey by the Pew Internet & American Life Project, adoption of social media is soaring. But these numbers are deceiving. Only 19% of adults over 45 and a paltry 10% of adults over 55 ever visit social networks. That’s one of the big challenges utilizing social media within the B2B space.
So much for the previously heralded hoopla about business bigwigs not keeping apace with social media trends. In a recent survey by the Society of New Communications Research, more than half of those polled said they tap socal nets to keep track of their peers and colleagues.