An increasing number of companies are monitoring the social media use of employees, and, in many cases, taking disciplinary actions despite having no formal policy in place.
President Obama edged out Oprah Winfrey in a PR News poll that pitted 12 high-profile personalities against each other for top Facebook like, while Donald Trump came in a distant fourth.
Being active on Facebook, LinkedIn and Twitter is now an everyday business activity for small- and medium-size organizations looking to both maintain relationships with existing customers and attract new ones.
PR pros dedicating significant time and efforts in social media will be glad to know that consumers are also actively sharing content, including external links and brand mentions.
Don’t disconnect your company’s phones just yet—few consumers find that organizations’ social media pages offer enough business-related information, and more than half prefer to connect with customer service via telephone.
How relevant an organization is to the public can be determined by how distinct the organization’s profile, and whether it captures the hearts and minds of consumers.
Just in time for summer, Ayme Zemke of Beehive PR discusses the importance of goal-setting and providing work focused on building PR skills to benefit both interns and the agencies they serve.
Quick Study: Millennials Prefer Change Through Individual Actions; Digital Staffing Flattens in Spring—Agencies Hiring Most
As the economy slowly picks up, major media coverage of the top 100 U.S. corporations (tracked Dec. 2010 – April 2011) is decidedly positive, particularly management-themed stories—despite their low share of voice. Could it be …