A new report using analytics puts a numerical value on how brands react to PR crises. It also says the market predicts within five days whether or not a brand’s value will gain or decline based on how it reacts to crisis.
Last month in these pages there was a discussion of how quickly brands and organizations should react to PR crises. An immediate reaction is rarely advisable, although in situations where public safety is
Each month we ask communicators to unload their toolkits and tell us what falls out. In other words, what technologies and tools do they find most effective as they do their job? This month we talk technology and tools with Tejas Totade, head of emerging technologies at Ruder Finn, and Andrew Cross, VP, PR, at WalkerSands. Totade says voice will be the next big business technology.
Their edited responses to our questions about technologies and tools they use at their business and how they’d improve them are below.
Our slide feature this month offers a look at how Dell Inc. uses a 5-step approach to managing PR crises.
This month our regular roundtable feature asks senior communicators about how titles in the industry are changing and in what ways are communications teams reorganizing themselves.
In each edition of PR News we highlight takeaways from select articles as well as important additions to the PR News Resources Center, which is available to paid subscribers only.
A few years ago it seemed breaking down silos between sales and marketing was one of the hot topics in PR. In a way, reducing silos also can be used to build an SEO team, as Randy Hui of the Pancreatic Cancer Action Network argues. But don’t forget the importance of education, he adds.
Plenty of brands use video to disseminate their messages and raise awareness. But how do you do this when the primary parts of your message are almost invisible to the public? That was one of the issues facing the Canadian Society for Medical Laboratory Science, which represents lab professionals.
A new study from PR News and Dataminr finds nearly 40% of PR professionals lack immediate access to breaking information. Roughly the same percentage admits developments about their brand caught them off-guard.