Most of us fear presenting or speaking in public. No one is a born speaker. It takes discipline, practice and good habits to channel your nerves.
Apologies are a delicate art. Of course, a lot depends on the blowback from the public about what was done or said, and the severity of the crisis.
Some people are naturals with the media; others are horrible. But everyone should have some level of media training before talking to a reporter or going on social media.
PR pros can boost the odds of getting their press releases and other written materials across the plate by asking themselves some straightforward questions beforehand.
In a professional setting, making someone laugh is the most intimate connection one can make.
Landing a TV placement for your client is just the beginning. There are a number of questions to be answered and issues to address in order to get the best results.
PR professionals are—or should be—networking masters, so we asked them to share their tips for those awkward moments when you’re in a room full of strangers that might just turn into your pathway to greater success.
In-house journalists increase the rate and quality of content production and can help PR strategists to get the right stories in the right places—a major boon for organizations of all stripes.