Great customer service has become a key pillar in driving reputation, revenues and repeat business. Yet the B2B space faces a couple of barriers to truly integrated communications/customer service efforts.
With all the talk about how companies act during a particular crisis, what happens after the fact? Companies post-crisis should review their actions and measure their impact to discover valuable lessons.
Two companies, two social media campaigns launched to reconnect with consumers. Which one gets the better grades? Hint: It isn’t the "Pirate Guys."
CSR leaders UPS and Cisco Systems Canada share tips on how they communicate their CSR programs to stakeholders. Tip No. 1: Don’t just spout statistics.
A survey of 120 business journalists reveals a lack of confidence in their own social media expertise.
A comScore study says that social networking sites reach a higher percentage of women than men globally, with 75.8% of all women online visiting a social networking site in May 2010 versus 69.7% of men.
Case Study: When in Gnome: Integrated Campaign Follows Travelocity Figurehead on a Cross-Country Adventure
Travelocity fights the recession travel blues with a clever campaign that pits travel destinations against one another.
Iraq-based public affairs specialists turned to social media to spread the word about the activities of the Army Corps of Engineers. Here are some best practices from the effort.
Steal your audience’s attention with a set of coordinated messages from "embedded," credible sources with independent voices.
Gibbs & Soell’s 2010 “Sense & Sustainability Study" found that only a minority of execs see an overall strong corporate commitment to going green.