We've all been there. A big brand puts its business into review and everyone goes for it, only to find out the piece of business is just that: a piece. Meanwhile, any number of specialist agencies shares all the other pieces: media, PR, digital, mobile, social, experiential—you name it. It's like a flock of ducks pecking away at a single piece of bread.
Conde Nast, Hearst and Rodale hosted fetes for its publications; Kat Gordon brought the 3 Percent conference to New York; and Theranos’ CEO Elizabeth Holmes spoke at the Fortune Global […]
One of the things I'm most proud of is the recent success our industry has had in increasing creative career opportunities for women and in changing persistent gender stereotypes; the progress of The 3% Conference and the announcement of the Cannes Glass Lion are great steps.
I believe we’re reaching an inflection point when it comes to corporate diversity in this country, and specifically women’s equity at the top.
To help navigate the complex choice-based world of channels, tactics and trends that we all live in, I’ve recently been focusing on a simple concept that will be crucial to future success: Keep the freaks happy.
Hill Holliday’s new chief strategy officer is a New Zealander who’s entering the U.S. market for the first time.Graham Ritchie spent the bulk of his career in Australia and New Zealand, most recently as a managing partner at Publicis Mojo in Auckland. He’s familiar with U.S. brands, however, having worked on Coke in the past.
If there were an award for longevity at a single agency, Hill Holliday’s new CEO probably would win it. Karen Kaplan, named today to succeed Mike Sheehan as the top executive at the agency, joined Hill Holliday as a receptionist in 1982.