Marketing has a reputation for presenting an ideal (and often unrealistic) version of the world. More than a decade ago, an ad for soap offered another way.
On this episode of “Wrong Story Short,” Braithwaite content gurus discuss the wrong ways to think about content marketing.
Lots of people assume that the best marketing ideas can only come from professional marketers. Richard Montañez is proof that’s not always the case.
Fitbit’s successful expansion into B2B sales and marketing offers key lessons on developing a strong, consistent brand purpose.
The world’s most famous bike race began as a smart content marketing campaign.
Most brands would never consider marketing campaigns focused on past failures. Yet that’s exactly what Volkswagen is doing.
Philadelphia Cream Cheese has never been produced, developed or packaged in Philly. So why’s it called Philadelphia Cream Cheese?
How Subaru’s smart marketing targeted lesbian drivers, creating countless loyal customers in the process.
LaCroix’s recent dip in sales offers lessons in maintaining a brand after making a marketing splash.
A tight marketing strategy isn’t the first thing people think of when it comes to the Grateful Dead. Maybe it should be.
All hail Air New Zealand. Jacker of News, Master of Stock Footage, Promoter of Brand Message.
There’s a reason most toothpaste is mint-flavored – and it has almost nothing to do with keeping your mouth clean.
HBO knows you’re using your cousin’s roommate’s sister-in-law’s log-in to watch Game of Thrones. It doesn’t really care.
Buyers are often looking for a little guidance on how to use your product or service. Sometimes you just have to give them an extra “plop.”
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.