Networking is not a frenzied process that results in a pile of business cards. It’s about using shared interests to develop and maintain mutually beneficial relationships.
The art of networking is just as important inside a company as outside of it.
The recent episode involving a Comcast customer service representative may be particularly cringe-worthy for communicators.
For PR managers and directors who want to appeal to millennials, organization and stress management take a backseat to showing that your company takes initiative and motivates teams.
if a CMO is honest, the real cause for his sleepless nights is worrying whether or not he has a happy CEO and stockholders, something that PR managers can surely relate to.
We offer senior PR managers some food for thought when it comes to strengthening relationships with the rank-and-file.
Doing more than your job description showcases that you are already working at the next level, helping you get promoted sooner rather than later.
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?
It’s an occupational hazard for communicators: It takes years to cultivate a solid reputation, but it could vanish virtually overnight with one boneheaded move by the company. One way to mitigate that possibility may be for PR pros to rethink (and reconfigure) reputation management.