Some PR executives move to the competition for a better price and more responsibility, while other communicators want to move from the client side to the agency side, or vice versa. And then there are those cases where the job is just not the right fit and you have to move on.
As PR managers prepare for the fourth quarter and early 2015, they’re creating new and innovative programs designed to leverage both social media channels and digital PR. Yet altering pricing models remains decidedly below the radar.
What makes an editorial board meeting a great opportunity also makes it an opportunity for a meltdown if you don’t prepare your spokespersons and/or C-suite executives appropriately.
Nobody wants to work with someone who is always too busy for a quick informal chat or who appears to have little interest in helping out with any aspect of the business that doesn’t make his/her job easier.
Perhaps as a result of the concurrent changes in personal technology habits and decline of traditional news organizations, it’s become harder to perceive where marketing ends and PR begins.
If our PR teams are always on, they’re going to be off. In creative capacity. In making smart decisions. In experiencing the world around them. In sharpening the focus.
There are ways to go about making your day at the office a bit more calm. Try incorporating these tips into your daily routine and you’ll see a reduction in pressure and tension.
Civilian organizations and corporate brands can learn helpful tips from military communications practices.
Whether it’s women breaking the glass ceiling (in an industry dominated by men), gay marriage, income inequality or immigration reform, several societal and cultural issues are starting to come to the fore.