In everyone’s life there are days that define who we are, and who we will become. For me, Thursday, November 29, 2012 was one such day. This is Paige Wesley’s story surrounding the circumstances of the layoffs and events leading to the eventual resignation of IABC’s executive director, Chris Sorek.
The eighth annual Heritage Regional Conference is being held in Indianapolis. The event features recognized leaders in business communications, including Newsroom Ink CEO and founder Ed Lallo and Springfield Lewis, vice president for this corporate storytelling agency.
In a new book by Angelo Fernando, Chat Republic explores the tools of social media and how corporations, publications, activists and citizen journalists use them to convey their messages.
Chris Sorek, the embattled executive director of the International Association of Business Communicators, has resigned after serving for less than a year as the organizations operational leader.
Click on the corporate link for most executives. What do you come up with? More often than not, it’s a short bio and head shot – offering the perfunctory and staid, one-dimensional profile.
Now, imagine a sharp, online news magazine format featuring executive viewpoints, media stories, FORTUNE 500 photography and video interviews that bring an executive’s brand to life. Everything the executive wants you to know about his or her personal brand is there – all in one place.
Familiar with the terms hacks and flacks? The hack is a journalist pounding out copy as a deadline approaches. The flack is a PR pro trying to promote a client for positive mention in the copy being written.
Public relations professionals who have provided ethics counsel to senior management are at least as fervent about serving the public interest — sometimes even more so — as they are about their duty to their organizations.
Hard-won experience has taught Ewell Smith one thing: You can never be too ready to manage a crisis and communicate about it.
At first glance, there’s no doubt the annual report produced by Newsroom Ink for the Louisiana Seafood Promotion and Marketing Board looks strikingly different from the usual fare.