While many businesses are looking to employee advocacy to help spread their messages online, many are still unsure of allowing employees to speak on their behalf. In this summary from a recent Employee Advocacy Shake-Up session, we learn some of the lessons big brands like Dell, Whole Foods and IBM have learned in this regard.
I am beyond thrilled to announce Renee Austin, Executive Vice President and Global Co-Lead, Employee Engagement and Change Management at Weber Shandwick, as keynote speaker for Social Media Today’s second annual Employee Advocacy Shake-Up on June 8th in Atlanta.
Social media training is a balancing act between teaching employees the risks of social media and how to be active on social for business benefits and closer customer relationships. There are ten steps to consider when launching a social media training program across your organization. Read on to find a recap of these insights, presented at the first Employee Advocacy Summit in Atlanta (#EASummit14).
Employee Advocacy is no longer just an exciting theoretical concept. From the breadth of discussions and the passion, creativity, and expertise of the attendees, #EASummit14 proved to be a pivotal congregation marking (and celebrating) the rise of this transformational business practice.
We just wrapped up our first Employee Advocacy Summit, and it was packed with information on this exciting new field. We heard from everyone: advocates themselves, training experts, best-selling authors, long-time leaders, and even a lawyer (with a sense of humor).
One of the hosts for today's panels at the Employee Advocacy Summit, Susan Emerick, and her partner at Brands Rising LLC, Jeanne Murray, delved deeply into metrics, KPIs and measurement frameworks for employee advocacy programs. They also answer one of the most difficult questions faced by their audience: "How do I prove business value?"
One of the hosts at today's Employee Advocacy Summit, Chris Boudreaux of EY and Social Media Today, hosted a panel with three employee advocacy program managers who all have successful programs at differing stages. The theme Chris maintained throughout the discussion was: "What's next?"
Michael Brito of WCG helps teach employee advocacy program teams navigate the tricky road of content creation. He goes into many of the similarities and differences between personal content creation versus the process for the brand itself.
At the Employee Advocacy Summit, Jim Dudukovich, a lawyer from The Coca-Cola Company, gave us a rare glimpse into the world where social media and law intersect. He brought simplicity and clarity to a number of issues that arise when planning an employee advocacy program.