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Google has prepared a response to antitrust charges from the EU, and it may hold some key lessons for communicators who want to keep employees in the loop while grappling with difficult cases.
Today’s communicators need to practice a kind of integrated leadership that allows for collaboration and connection. In particular, they need to be proactive in forming bonds with marketers in their organizations, instead of engaging in turf warfare.
The major takeaway of Arthur W. Page Society’s spring meeting was that for PR pros the future is uncharted but, in light of some of the cultural indices, loaded with opportunity.
If you’re not listening to employees closely and vesting them with legitimate responsibilities, they eventually are going to stop listening to you.
For communicators, particularly on the B2B side, it’s a constant challenge to make sure that when they or their boss is presenting new information and/or ideas to the public the message is clear and unequivocal.
By better educating company executives (or empowering clients to educate theirs), you can increase the level of understanding around the broad potential impact of PR.
When H.J. Heinz Co. announced its acquisition of Kraft Foods Group recently—creating the third-largest food and beverage company in North America—a smorgasbord of PR accompanied the move.
The death of long-form writing may be greatly exaggerated. But when it comes to distributing PR- and marketing-related content that your constituents will pay attention to (and maybe even share), “snackable” content is the most promising recipe for success.
With a “more-with-less” model seeping through corporate America, brands and organizations no longer have the luxury of constantly having meetings.
The success of branded content is more contingent now on PR pros’ ability to crunch numbers and analyze data.