How should organizations engage their public during the COVID-19 pandemic? That was the question Argyle’s national public engagement team tackled on a national webinar last week.
Argyle marks 40th anniversary with pro bono communications training for 40 charities.
The Argyle Group, one of Canada's largest management-owned communications firms, has been included on the inaugural Report on Business ranking of Canada’s Top Growing Companies, with three-year growth of 157 percent.
Public engagement is about giving people a voice in the decisions that affect them – but what if we don’t believe our voices will be heard?
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.
Change—relentless, fearsome, hopeful, exciting, anxiety-provoking change—is part of the zeitgeist of our time. One of today’s few certainties is that our very near future will look significantly different from our present. What does that have to do with public communications? Everything.
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.