You’ve just landed a new PR client. You feel the rush of signing with a new brand. It’s exciting; no matter how long you’ve been in business. What’s your next step?
Women in Public Relations exists to help you succeed and to propel you into a leadership position. We have created an audio guide to share 3 tips to help you increase your income in your PR business.
Every day, brand marketers rely on the power of social media to engage directly with their consumers — but now that rewarding connection is at risk. With people’s trust in social media at only 41 percent globally*, consumers are now expecting brands to help fix the problems plaguing social media.
Owners of PR firms learn quickly that if they want to get paid fairly for their professional work, they must establish and account for hourly rates per staff at all levels. To get to the right place, they must manage salaries, overhead, benefits, out-of-pocket expenses, utilization rates and – most important – profitability.
The Organization of Canadian Women in Public Relations and American Women in Public Relations have written articles and hosted events about navigating a woman’s career in public relations, earning more money, getting a raise, knowing your worth. But, it’s not enough.
To mark International Women’s Day 2018, Global Women in Public Relations asked 18 senior women working in PR and communications to share their pledges to #pressforprogress in 2018.
The Organization of American Women in Public Relations is pleased to support Ragan Communication’s upcoming conference programs in Chicago, Washington, DC, Lake Buena Vista, Florida, New York City and Portland, Oregon.
If you want to monetize your PR agency you can’t run it as a “lifestyle” firm. That surely will drive down its overall value—even if the firm is quote unquote profitable and reduce the number of suitors should you decide to sell.
Join American Women in Public Relations for a 90 minute video on demand discussion on career offroads and onroads – navigating a women’s career in business. It is based on a Harvard Business Review report entitled “The Hidden Brain Drain: Off-Ramps and On-Ramps in Women’s Careers.”