You can have a Facebook page, a Twitter account, and even a LinkedIn business profile, but there’s no point in running a social media campaign if it’s not designed to drive leads to your business. Learn more in the eBook.Download now!
In his most famous TEDx speech, “The Art of Innovation,” former Apple chief evangelist Guy Kawasaki outlined why businesses should ditch wordy, meaningless mission statements and define themselves with a two- or three-word corporate “mantra” explaining their unique contribution to the world. To...
In the past, brands have relied on data that lumps them into broad groups or data that allowed them to predict what a user will do based on their past actions. It’s time, however, to refine that data, putting highly relevant ads in front of buyers as they are making their buying decision, not after the decision is made.
Dunkin' Donuts recently expanded its brand by opening a Los Angeles location. With the help of social media, the opening was a huge success. This is how they did it, and what we can learn from their marketing.
The World Cup was the most tweeted about event in Twitter's history, with hundreds of big businesses attempting to use the tournament to help market their brand. But what can smaller businesses learn from the best, and the worst, of those tweets?
Brand marketing means determining a stance composed of strategy, a slew of tactics and the commitment to stay the course. However, in today’s workplace and at today’s speed of business, maintaining a commitment to stay the course is more complex and difficult than it has been in the past.
When it comes to creativity, most decision-makers may appear reluctant because it lacks tangible arguments & facts. In the meantime, traditional marketing tools are not enough to justify an investment. There's a need for creativity marketing to take the lead. Here's a 5-step methodology proposal in slides, which attempts to plug in creatives and marketers.