If you want your content to be seen by the widest possible audience, then you have to shape it effectively so that it ranks high on Google.
The departure of a beloved figure from a program or company he/she helped build can sometimes be messy. While Jon Stewart’s exit from The Daily Show is far from complete, the announcement was done seamlessly as far as a communications strategy goes.
When pitching a journalist via email, you have about five seconds to grab his/her attention—and that’s if it’s a slow day in the newsroom.
It’s another sign for communicators that if they want to extend their reach—and spike their brand’s Google rankings—they’re going to have to add more visual storytelling to their messaging.
Toxic leaders destroy productivity and bring organizational progress to a full stop. They lack compassion, and their attempts to exert power and control ultimately break the spirit of employees. How do you spot bad leadership and avoid becoming a toxic leader yourself?
In our nervous-twitch workplace environment, PR execs who provide media training often face an executive or a team that has received coaching previously. They know—or think they know—the basics and don’t want to waste time on Training 101. How should communicators react? Here are three things an expert media trainer needs to be able to do.