Is it a biscuit or a cookie? Brands on opposite sides of the pond are tweeting about #NationalBiscuitDay and the confusion between the two different types.
This week's arrests in Zurich of officials of soccer's global governing body by the US Justice Department have prompted an avalanche of negative attention on FIFA and, increasingly, its commercial partners. But none of this is fresh news.
The live campaign announcement before an adoring, sign-waving crowd just isn't what it used to be.
With all eyes on FIFA, sponsors should take more advantage of social media to voice their views.
Whose launch got the best coverage? Bernie Sanders? Rick Santorum? George Pataki?
Stick around? Or move on to other, less controversial soccer sponsorships?
Nearly all of FIFA's sponsors demanded the organization get its act together on corruption.
Comms chief Walter De Gregorio said Wednesday is "a good day for FIFA." Crisis communicators didn't believe him.
Up to the minute on FIFA's corruption crisis: Blatter expected to win another term.
Legacy media companies are accepting transition.
Both will soon remove artificial ingredients from their menus. However, parent company Yum Brands did not say anything about its KFC chain.
How did he not know a question on Iraq was coming?
Recruitment and retention are top of mind for all PR leaders and PRWeek's recent reports show this is going to be an increasingly brutal battleground for companies looking to maintain a stable and productive workforce.
Millennials are not a homogenous group of individuals, so a one-size-fits-all marcomms approach won't work.
Get ready for three days of intense local campaign politics.
Karen Hinton previously ran her own firm for more than 15 years.
How Japanese airbag-maker Takata handles the recall of 34 million US cars could set a standard for future crises, they said on Twitter.
The Cannes Film Festival is facing backlash after reportedly turning away some women who were wearing flats.
After six years in office, another social media first for the Obama White House.
The inspiration behind the institution is Edward Bernays, who is often called the father of public relations.