â–¶ U.S. Divided on Nuclear: Three weeks after a massive earthquake and tsunami crippled four nuclear reactors in Japan, Americans are displaying only a slight shift in their opinions on nuclear power, says a new… Continued
What does a Facebook fan mean to an organization? A new study that delves into fans and brands finds that gaining insight and customer loyalty are two major benefits for communicators. ROI, however, is another story.
Americans’ perception of brands are shaped by spelling variants within company names. The tailoring of words can change whether a company is viewed as innovative or capable.
Quick Study: Want Your Brand to Pop? Know Your Letters; Consumers Multitask While Watching TV; Green Public CertifiableMarch 28th, 2011 by PR News
A recent study of how brand names "click" with consumers finds that words with double letters really resonate. Way to go, Larry and Sergey.
Taking a cue from consumer brands, more B2B organizations are entering into sports sponsorships. Here’s the strategies behind this alignment from the communications leaders of three companies.
Thanks to a crowded marketplace, corporate messages can’t be just about performance and features. The trend toward leveraging emotions and, yes, customer irrationality, is growing.
Consumers are more likely to purchase products that feature third party certifications than products with vague claims or environmental imagery.
While TV viewing habits have been greatly influenced by simultaneous online and mobile engagement, the majority of Americans’ purchasing decisions are still influenced by TV ads.
Americans’ online video usage and time spent watching videos are both up compared to last year, showing that viewers are watching more videos and for longer periods.
Forbes’ top 200 charities rely on social media to deliver their messages significantly more than Fortune 500 and Inc. 500 companies. Charities that maintain blogs are also likely to have presences across other social media platforms and use video to deliver their messages.