People’s expectations about company culture are changing. Attributes that in the past might have been desirable are now turning off staff. Your culture is no longer just about how you get the best from your teams, but a central part of your reputation and key to attracting and retaining talent.
This week's PRCA event on the campaigns for the EU Referendum showed that while the polls have Remain and Leave neck and neck, there's still a long way to go.
Just how long we don't actually know yet as the date for the vote hasn't even been set, but it's also far too early to make a call on the outcome.
Bond’s latest blockbuster, Spectre, broke box office records around the world, not bad for the 24th movie in the genre…
For a society that always moans about repeats on TV this is a little ironic, but having conducted research into the way people consume entertainment, the explanation is pretty simple. There’s a risk with an unknown film that it might be terrible, whereas at least with an old favourite you’re guaranteed a good evening.
Having run a series of training courses in PR evaluation over last year, I thought I would share some of the key things I’ve learned from the experience.
Obviously the industry is obsessing with measurement right now, and with good reason. First the economic downturn and then the rise of digital have forced the PR industry to think carefully about how it demonstrates ROI.
There’s something very interesting happening with CEOs (and I don’t mean resignations and scandals). Many are turning their back on the classic CEO archetype – the Ruler – and building their leadership around a different model.
Archetypes are a fascinating way to analyse leadership styles. Drawing on ancient traditions of storytelling, psychologist Carl Jung developed 12 primary archetypes, some of which he believed can be found in each of us. For leaders, understanding your archetype is a key way of gaining insight into your style and source of motivation.