You’re trying to pitch a story about an innovative new product aimed at financial services companies. You check the key […]
Transparency is key when it comes to successful marketing. A 2016 study from Label Insight reveals that nearly 40 percent of consumers will switch to a brand that is more transparent, and 56 percent of people say additional product information inspires more trust in a brand.
News is everywhere, and with email and social media so prevalent these days that statement is truer now than ever. It’s hard to blink without seeing either local or global news. With this in mind, why not get a piece of that action for your own marketing efforts?
Productive media relations can open an untapped market that can greatly expand a brand’s campaign pitching, even one that’s been stymied by overly conventional or ineffective PR outreach in the past. Learn six simple ways to create better PR pitches.
Over the past decade, the lines between PR and marketing have blurred. PR professionals aim to create more content and drive visibility beyond earned media, and marketers place more of an emphasis on earned and influencer coverage. Many commonalities between the two departments have emerged, however, communicators must overcome a few lingering gaps before we see a full convergence.
Ah, the “boring press release” — we’ve all read them, and most of us are guilty of writing one. I mean, yes, hiring a new chief operating officer is newsworthy, and it warrants a press release. But let’s be real — it’s not sexy.
Social media offers unique marketing and PR opportunities. However, it also comes with a distinct drawback. As much as social media followers love to praise your brand, they won’t hesitate to criticize your actions if they have a good reason.
Usually, when the term “boilerplate” is applied to a piece of writing, it’s meant dismissively: “No need to read those terms & conditions you’re signing — it’s just standard boilerplate.” But when it comes to a press release, the company boilerplate is nothing to dismiss.
When you invite internal and external subject matter experts to contribute to your content marketing program, it’s important to have guidelines for them to follow. The less time you need to spend editing content and following up with contributors, the more time you have for strategy and optimization.
In this video, Baer looks at a problem that plagues the industry — earned media attribution.