Meet the man who will be leading communications for the Trump White House.
As the world's largest PR firm reports its lowest annual growth for seven years, everyone in the agency sector is retooling for an integrated and converged future in a bid to avoid becoming marginalized.
Announced in January, the changes were rolled out on Thursday. Facebook is hoping they cut down on the amount of fake news shared via the section.
WWE wrestler Chris Jericho added 1-800-Flowers to his "list" after what he thought was shoddy customer service.
Disney cut ties with PewDiePie this week after he posted videos containing anti-Semitic content. However, Twitter users questioned why the family friendly entertainment giant worked with the outrageous YouTube star in the first place.
After its intentional Super Bowl live ad disaster, the candy bar brand felt for Adele after she needed a do over of her tribute to George Michael.
White House Press Secretary Sean Spicer has found himself one of the most recognized people on the planet after last weekend's Saturday Night Live - no matter how funny the sketch was, it can't be good for Spicer or the perception of public relations.
Nordstrom found itself in President Donald Trump's crosshairs this week after it dropped a line by his daughter, Ivanka. Grade the retailer's response below or tweet at @prweekus with your thoughts.
In a good way...
But investors don't seem to care.
The spot tells the story of founder Adolphus Busch arriving on not-so-welcoming American shores.
Will it be the first Super Bowl win for the Atlanta Falcons or the latest for the New England Patriots?
As marketing and communications disciplines continue to merge, holding companies are tweaking their agency service offerings accordingly - but this will open up opportunities for small to mid-sized firms.
Will it be boom or bust for Snapchat?
Several brands braved the wrath of the "Beyhive," quickly reacting on social to the news that Beyonce is pregnant with twins.
#BoycottUber trended on Twitter on Friday morning after its CEO said the company was willing to work with the Trump administration
An extraordinary first week under the new Trump administration in Washington, DC throws up a number of lessons for communicators.
The outgoing Publicis CEO was never at a loss for words, and many of them were aimed at his rival, WPP CEO Martin Sorrell.
PR pros were outraged by White House press secretary Sean Spicer's demonstration of the communications art on Saturday, but he went some way to redeeming himself Monday with a more measured performance.
"The ice cream of the future" offered an olive branch to the embattled White House press secretary on Monday.