The majority of Americans feel that corporate America failed to meet their expectations in 2010, and say that improved ethics is a key way for companies to lift their standings in 2011.
A Chilean disaster, an oil spill, a golfer’s slide, midterm elections, a quarterback’s redemption, an outspoken Alaskan and other notable events and personalities dominated the PR landscape in 2010. But what were our readers’ top picks for the very best and worst PR moves? Read on to find out.
A new report tracking marketing and advertising finds that account services, public relations and social media are the areas in strongest demand among executives who plan to hire in the first quarter of 2011.
According to a survey of the Millennial generation’s behavior and habits, today’s young woman is focused less on the "battle of the sexes" and more on individual achievement and satisfaction.
Think of a crisis as a trip—with proper information, planning and execution, the damage to one’s reputation is minimized. A well-executed plan will keep you on track and minimize the possibility of dangers along the way.
More CEOs judge PR efforts by the amount of favorable media coverage and employee satisfaction levels, according to a new Weber Shandwick study.
A study finds that new media users follow fewer than five brands online, which makes it critical that brand communicators effectively get their messages across.
Those B2B marketers who are able to develop and employ a content marketing strategy see notable improvements in a company’s placement in search results.
Case Study: Legit to Quit—Data, DJs and Coalition Building Help Drive Kinder, Gentler Smoking Cessation Campaign
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.
Unfortunately for many PR professionals, practicing PR on a personal level has become a necessity; for others, pushing their own brands is a way to become a PR influencer.