It seems easy enough to answer the question: How to know if a marketing campaign measures up? But managing client expectations (whether they're internal or external) is sometimes more fuzzy
It's nearly graduation time with a new legion of graduates about to enter the marketplace. In my previous post, I noted how many are seeking careers in data, and we're glad to have them in the marketing field. We need them by the thousands.
Last month, the U.S. Department of Commerce issued a report titled "The Importance of Data Occupations in the U.S. Economy." It's a fascinating read. The report found that data plays a central role in 7.8 percent of all employment (That's 10.3 million jobs)—and more than 50 percent of all jobs involve working with data as a central component of the position
The currency of nearly all marketing today is data. Ten years ago, we might have said much the same of digital marketing, and all the email, display, social, search, and mobile that's came forward from it.
When I first joined the Direct Marketing Association public relations team in 1988, Stuart Elliott had just left Advertising Age to join USA Today, covering the ad business there. Then in 1991, he took over the ad column, and the advertising business beat, at The New York Times. In December 2014, after 23-plus years, he chose to depart the Gray Lady
Recently I accepted a full-time position with one of my clients, the Digital Advertising Alliance, which makes me particularly happy to have benefits again, but I sure will miss my daily freedoms from the past six years. Since I updated my LinkedIn profile, a plethora of people I do not know have reached out to me asking for LinkedIn invite acceptances—but not stating anything specific or particular in their request of me