Copywriter Claude Hopkins was paid $185,000 a year by his advertising agency … in the 1920s. That’s over $4.7 million
You've bought the TV of your dreams — the 85" 4K Ultra High-Definition Sony Bravia online from Crutchfield in Charlottesville, Virginia. Your Visa card was hit for $19,999.00 — but shipping was free. A day later, you come home from the office to find your glorious new toy has arrived.
For decades, the campaign has been the workhorse of marketing. These discrete, short-term, one-way promotional initiatives from a brand to customers have typically been brand-focused vs customer-focused. If you met a "traditional" campaign at a party, it would say "Hi there. Let me tell you all about me."
There are sales enablement programs, partner and channel enablement programs and even influencer enablement programs. Why are there then, so few employee enablement programs—especially when both the knowledge of the company and the CRM/integrated marketing technology is already in use?
Everybody knows by now that "content is king." But what's to stop people from leaving your site's kingdom to spend time in someone else's castle—and taking their potential business elsewhere? Last week, Google (who else?) announced a new AdSense feature that might get roamers to pull up a chair and settle down on your site for a while.
On Nov. 22, 1963, consultant Paul Goldberg—with a huge mailing for Consumer Reports going out across the country—was having lunch with two colleagues at the Café Carlyle in New York. The maître d' came over to the table to report that President Kennedy had been shot.
On Sunday, former First Lady Hillary Clinton announced her official bid for next year's presidential election—but it seems like in the intervening days a different story has taken center stage. Her choice of campaign logo is proving to be more interesting than anything else about her candidacy.
In a perfect world, your customers would begin their relationship with you at a high level of product usage and engagement. But in reality, customers may enter at low or high usage thresholds, and may or may not expand their relationship and increase their engagement with you over time. The good news? There are concrete steps you can take to help your customers move up the usage and engagement tiers, no matter their current "location."