A veteran communicator discusses the importance of learning different languages when moving between industries. The savvy communicator, he argues, is an active listener and a life-long learner.
Technology PR pro Charles Hartley looks at how PR pros can elevate their status relative to marketing leaders. He argues PR pros should emphasize strategy, increase their content marketing skills and tie communication to business goals.
Sometimes, life isn’t clear cut. This week began with an outstanding example of transparency and included a rare show of transparency from the Department of Homeland Security. On the other hand, the week also highlighted that transparency has a long a way to go.
Before the pandemic, ‘doing more with less’ was a popular refrain of PR pros. Now, it seems ubiquitous. As we prepare for PRNEWS’ free webinar, How to do More with Less: A Holistic Approach to PR,” next month, we decided to look for tips and tactics to help the PR army of one working from home. Or from your pet’s home.
In the latest article in our collaborative series with the Institute for PR about lessons earned , Barbara Bates, global CEO of Hotwire, discusses a lesson she learned years ago. While many PR pros consider rival agencies the competition, there’s value in industrywide collaboration. Bates writes that knowledge sharing has helped her many times over the years.
PRNEWS often reports on the best practices of communicators and PR professionals, but rarely do we acknowledge the mistakes that make or break a career. We reached out to the wider public relations community to create a list of the seven deadly sins of PR. Committing one or many of these atrocities could end a career or at the very least, take it in the wrong direction.
Here’s a column that you should make time to read. What? You’re too busy? Seriously, PR pro Jamie McLaughlin had the same problem. That’s before he resolved to become less busy. His story offers hope to harried PR pros everywhere. And smile. This is a very quick read.
PRNEWS welcomes Scott Dobroski of Glassdoor to discuss the changes in employment communications during the pandemic.
With the novel coronavirus, we see on TV and read in print media the same experts over and over. The public thinks these people are the most-qualified. Sometimes that’s the case. Other times, it’s because they are media savvy. Here are tips that will help make the executives you represent more media friendly.
It’s not news that the country is politically turbo-charged. That makes nearly any story a potential PR time bomb. Evidence is today’s White House announcement that it’s launching a program to bolster job searching, particularly for non-degree recipients. The critics charge first daughter Ivanka Trump is the wrong person to lead this effort.