There is a new urgency in the global conversation about racism. Led by the Black Lives Matter movement, this conversation is now happening across countless communities, companies and industries – including the public relations industry.
A personal reflection on racism, violence and our moral responsibilities as citizens. Watching the news this week has been a sickening, heartbreaking experience: the tragedies of lives taken, families torn apart and communities divided by anger, racism and violence.
As unemployment soars, it’s time to invest in employer/employee relationships.
Among the endless stream of look-alike COVID-19 emails from organizations, one struck me like a bolt of lightning.
In the fall of 2006, just a few weeks after Facebook became available to the general public, I invited a friend to speak at our company’s annual retreat. I asked him to tell the Argyle team about his pioneering work in “word-of-mouth marketing” – and to help us read the tea leaves about how communicators should think differently in a world in which audiences were about to become more empowered than ever before.
It’s a paradox of the digital age that even as technology makes communication easier, it seems to make relationships harder. Truth and trust – the twin enablers of a healthy relationship between an organization and its stakeholders – are often elusive. To succeed, organizations need new mindsets – and communicators need new skillsets.
On August 16th, hundreds of newspapers across America – liberal and conservative, large and small - published their own unique editorials on the value of a free press.
When it comes to loyalty programs, Canadians seem happiest with providers of small rewards such as free movies and groceries rather than those who promise dream vacations, according to an independent national study released today.
The greatest businesses and brands are known for their resilience — a quality more prized than ever in an era when so much of a company’s value lies in its reputation and other intangible assets.