If you represent a company with an AI story to tell, consider pitching a piece to InfoWorld’s Generative AI Insights blog. Edited by IW executive editor Doug Dineley, Generative AI Insights “provides a venue for technology leaders to explore and discuss the challenges and opportunities presented by generative artificial intelligence.”
>> contributed content
Gatekeeper Walter Thompson generously spells them out. He asks that you not pitch him directly — use the alias instead.
This grid contains the latest intel on who might place your contributed post. It stays updated in great measure thanks to our kind subscribers, who keep us alerted to shifts and changes.
If you’d like to pitch a contribution to VentureBeat or Quartz at Work, you’ll need to fill out a form to do it. Both publications have eliminated the email dialog that so many PR pros have used over the years to build relationships.
The New Stack (TNS) is accepting contributed posts again. During a months-long hiatus, editors rethought their priorities, and consulted Google Analytics to understand what had resonated.
This SWMS cheat sheet is unlike any other we’ve done, combining insights on contributed posts and paid posts across 146 publications in B2B and B2C.
This month we studied guidelines from contributed content gatekeepers. Dozens and dozens of them.
If you have a San Francisco-based story to tell, you can tell it yourself in the San Francisco Standard, now in its second year.
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From today’s TC+ Newsletter: “No one I met said they were looking for ‘thought leadership’ or scorching hot takes,” wrote TC’s contributed content gatekeeper. “Almost everyone wanted actionable advice that would help them fundraise, build and scale.”
Good guidance indeed.
Here’s how Mike Isaac presents himself. A single perfunctory paragraph doesn’t cut it anymore in a world of disinformation and synthetic, AI-generated content where no one really knows the agenda. The NYT wants to get out in front of that, especially before the 2024 elections heat up. Read the background behind this in Vanity Fair.
Recent research from Semrush, a data partner of ours, reveals the most searched societal issues based on average monthly Google searches between January 2019 and June 2023, and how they rank across 35 countries. Searches related to mental health are skyrocketing.