Memes, Reels, video shorts, sound bites: they're everywhere. But are they diluting our meaning or another way to get the message out there?
Many standard public relations methods have already been replaced at least in part, by a personalized, virtual or social experience. Changes are impending, and it is up to us as PR agencies to use them in our favor.
Press further evolves: While men’s grooming lines are booming, men’s magazines are shuttering. Where do we go from here?
C-suiters everywhere scramble for advice about how to walk a fine line with the press while also appearing genuine. The difference in telling a compelling story or spouting about like a drunken uncle at a family reunion often lies in mastering a few critical tips. The key here is “master,” not quickly memorize and begin tap dancing like you’re a millennially hip version of Fred Astaire.
True or false: public relations should mirror all other marketing activities? The answer: a murky ‘it really depends on the situation’.
The British government recently began running shock advertisements intended to fight the twin evils of obesity and smoking. But can shock alone convince people to give up bad habits for good?
What’s the key to success - employees or customers? Of course they are both true. There is not just one ingredient to business success, there are several. The Balanced Scorecard approach, for example, lists four areas of focus that a business must balance in order to succeed over the long term: employees, customers, finances, and processes.
The public relations industry continues to evolve. Marketing, communications and social media have played an important role in this evolution. Agencies are finding themselves diversifying beyond traditional PR and integrating other disciplines to continue their relevancy in the field.