Preparing for an executive’s speech can be just as nerve-racking for the communicator as it can be for the speaker.
Do you or don’t you? The ability to decide whether to call out a journalist for a misquote or factual reporting error could be critical in diffusing a crisis.
The former CNN senior political analyst has a message for PR professionals: Journalists are looking for stories, not announcements. Schneider shares other insights in this preview Q&A for his panel discussion at PR News’ How-To Conference.
Case Study: Three Organizations Put Petal to Metal in Growing Awareness of National Sustainable Landscape GuidelinesNovember 15th, 2010 by PR News
PR planted the guidelines seed with a combination of digital outreach to stakeholders and media outreach to general interest pubs and architectural trades.
While it’s important to make sure that quotes are correct and facts are straight in a story, there are times to call attention to mistakes and times to back off.
A recent survey of journalists and analysts on their use of social media channels Facebook and LinkedIn, and news aggregation options Twitter and Delicious, shows that they are a lot like us in their social networking usage.
Case Study: Legit to Quit—Data, DJs and Coalition Building Help Drive Kinder, Gentler Smoking Cessation CampaignNovember 8th, 2010 by PR News
Through comprehensive research of smokers’ habits and barriers to quitting, Porter Novelli and the American Lung Association crafted and executed a successful effort to help smokers quit.
Short and active snippets of information are key to crisp communications, and to a much longer career as a PR professional. Here are some examples of "keepers" and their dull counterparts.
An ill-fated press conference is bad news for college communicators, but in the process becomes a valuable lesson that will ensure more effective efforts in the future.