PR pros on a quest toward communications supremacy would do well to check out some of these hidden gems from the AP Style Guide.
B2B companies often get a bad rap for not taking full advantage of their data to create compelling content. But while they may not be as far as along as their consumer counterparts in how… Continued
For most PR pros preventing leaks is just part of managing an M&A process. Communicators also are responsible for convincing stakeholders that the merger will bring added value to the company and, if the deal is rejected (read: Comcast-Time Warner Cable), where the companies goes from there.
The best brands and companies find ways to align PR and marketing, but even the most disciplined teams can sometimes find themselves engaged in bitter turf wars. Here are four tips for solving conflicts when they arise between the two functions.
For Jeff Kuhlman, VP of global communications for Nissan Motor Co., it’s crucial to get out the company message as it relates to the three biggest challenges facing the automotive industry: autonomous driving; zero emissions; and the connected car.
Google started putting company press releases in its news search results this spring, which likely silenced some who claimed the press release was dead. It remains an important tool for communicators, which means the stress of managing edits from senior leaders and clients is not going away anytime soon.
In the current climate—with technology a major driver in getting your message out to the right audience at the right time—communicators execs need to work closely with their IT counterparts.