In 1893, The Financial Times started printing on light salmon-pink paper. It was the most significant branding step the company would ever take.
The Maxwell House Haggadah is synonymous with Passover celebrations in America thanks to a clever bit of content marketing dating back nearly 90 years.
The Buck Club, with no members and no course, is one of the most talked about locations in the entire golfing community.
For today’s brands, “weird is the new normal,” Seth Godin argues. We asked a few of our weirdest staff members to share their thoughts on Godin’s manifesto.
How an April Fool’s Joke can increase sales and reignite a buzz in an audience.
While battles between competitors are typically best avoided entirely, Spotify’s microsite calling out Apple highlights the power of positioning and controlling the narrative.
When Octavius changed his name to Augustus, the rebrand sent a powerful message about how he planned to rule the Roman Empire.
The worldwide show of love and support for the Mars Opportunity Rover highlights the benefits of hte long-term approach to NASA’s marketing strategy.
Netflix’s $25 million Oscar campaign for its film Roma shows how even great brands have to work to stand out for industry awards.
OUR THINKING ELSEWHERE
The Wall Street Journal spoke to Hugh Braithwaite about tackling investor unease in the wake of a price drop at TP ICAP.
Hugh Braithwaite let The Enterprisers Project in on some of the best kept secrets about presentation
The Wall Street Journal turned to our CEO, Hugh Braithwaite, to understand how businesses can respond in a crisis situation that involves deliberately falsified information.
Hugh Braithwaite wrote this article for Fast Company about how leaders need to think differently in an open office environment.
The Philadelphia Inquirer profiled us as one of Philly’s top marketing agencies leading the shift from old-school PR to modern digital marketing.
Our founder and CEO was profiled for their “If I Knew Then …” series, in which he explained a mistake he made in his career, and what he learned from it.
CEO Hugh Braithwaite spoke to The Wall Street Journal about when advertising boycotts make sense — and when they’re an overreaction.
Hugh Braithwaite evaluates the United Auto Workers union’s communications response after a massive corruption scandal.