Lingering like a house guest that has drunk all your booze and just won’t leave the party, nobody likes 2016.
While there have been so many memorable, and frankly fascinating, moments so far, one of the things that has been most interesting from a communications perspective is Donald Trump’s seeming impenetrability to traditional media attacks.
With less than 30 days to go until the big vote, the British media is saturated with coverage of the EU Referendum. It’s impossible to turn on the television, radio or pick-up a newspaper without seeing someone from the cast of Brexiteers or Remainers gawping back at you.
Crisis communications is a well-established discipline within PR and Comms agencies. Working with big, industry-leading brands, it’s important to be ahead of any potential reputational threats. Heightened consumer awareness coupled.
The rise and rise of Jeremy Corbyn shocked the Westminster commentariate to their core. Prior to his anointment as Labour Party Leader (it really was a coronation – although Jeremy might have a few reservations about that particular phrase) many well regarded hacks still thought uber-Blairite candidate Liz Kendall was in with a good chance. The electorate rejected left wing politics at the General Election they said – not so said the Labour Party membership.
The image of a young Syrian boy washed up on a Turkish beach features on the front page of most of today’s newspapers. A refugee who died fleeing conflict in his homeland for the safety of Europe is a powerful reminder that the world we live in remains in a constant state of flux and fragility.
PRs often have a problem with statistics. Or more accurately, experts rightly have a problem with how PRs use and abuse data. One controversial statistic over the years has been the average cost of developing a.