The French government again displays its often tough stand on the Internet by preventing TV networks from plugging their specific social media sites on their shows.
Tide and Duracell are on the ground in Joplin, Mo., helping victims of the recent tornado and giving lessons in person-to-person corporate social responsibility.
The obsession for authenticity in communications has led to an agreement between the news media and the White House that the president will no longer pose for photos in which he appears to be making a speech that he’s already made.
The hacking of PBS’ Web sites offers a glimpse of a nightmare that all organizations fear but few are prepared for.
With the announcement that Jobs will keynote the Worldwide Developers Conference, Apple is communicating that spiritually, Steve Jobs will never leave the company.
When details about the final actions taken by the pilots aboard doomed Air France Flight 447 were released, the airline quickly issued a press release that graciously honored its fallen employees.
Mark Zuckerberg reveals himself to be the anti-Bob Parsons, helping to give Facebook more of a human touch.
Trashing one’s employees in the media is not the best way to distance oneself from the Madoff scandal.
The media cannot stop obsessing over director Terrence Malick, whose The Tree of Life won the Palme d’Or at the Cannes Film Festival, and it’s not just because his movies are bewitching.
After a major attack on the fast-food giant’s famous clown by healthcare professionals, McDonald’s CEO Jim Skinner defended company mascot Ronald McDonald.