In 2017, clients will pose new and challenging questions to their agencies, questions that only tools can answer. In that spirit, we asked the folks at Jumpshot, a San Francisco-based analytics firm, to deliver usable insights in the following SWMS exercise.
It's hard to imagine the Wall Street Journal without deputy bureau chief Don Clark -- he worked there 23 years. But as of Dec. 15, Don is out the door, having accepted the buyout offered last month by WSJ parent company News Corp. Always quick to return an email, tech PR pros will miss him. Says Don: "That's what they've been telling me -- and it's gratifying."
It's not too early to start planning for Vice's nightly news program on HBO. Announced last fall, the as-yet-unnamed program is being shaped by Vice executive news VP Josh Tyrangiel, the former Bloomberg executive who turned the once-staid Businessweek into something edgy and colorful.
Tech PR pros don't need something else to do, but it's probably time to keep an eye on Facebook Live (FBL). Launched last August, FB's live video portal has come of age. Brands, celebrities, tech journalists and mere mortals are broadcasting live every day to large and growing audiences.
With CES a month away, we asked veteran tech journalists, "if you could wave a magic wand and change the experience of covering CES, what exactly would you change?" We got more than our share of throwaway answers. We also got plenty of earnest answers that might help make a PR pro's Vegas experience more successful.
Nine years ago this month, WSJ personal technology columnist Joanna Stern was an account coordinator at Kaplow Communications in New York. Last week Joanna was in Hong Kong, working the crowd at Converge, a two-day Asian tech conference co-sponsored by WSJ and f.ounders. Not bad.
In his Twitter bio, The Verge's Chris Welch describes himself as a "news reporter." In his LinkedIn bio, it's "news writer." Based on our analysis of his latest work, the latter better describes him.