I’ve been researching how regulated industries, specifically financial and medical, are handling the rapid growth of social communications online. Needless to say the government regulatory agencies—FINCA, NASD, FDA—are overburdened by their existing mandates, let alone trying to figure out what it means when my Aunt Patricia “likes” the Facebook page of some osteoporosis drug from Merck. While we tend to guard our financial information carefully, we as a society seem more than willing to get on message boards and tell others everything about our prostitis or hemoglobin counts.
Tag Archives | Jeremiah Owyang
I'm Rohn Jay Miller, Director of Digital Strategy for Hanley Wood, the leader in branded content marketing.
For the past twenty years I’ve built digital products, services and content for marketing, e-commerce, and social media. I write and speak on management, digital strategy, online influence, design thinking and social networks. And I blog for Social Media Today. I can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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And visit Hanley Wood Marketing to learn more about how we partner with great clients to help them deliver their narrative to the marketplace.
AMA & Aquent Webinar: The Fabulous Collision of Search and Social
Social networks and search engines are the two primary ways we seek and browse online for information and personal connections. Google and other search engines have seen huge amounts of traffic growing from social networks and are working frantically to take advantage of this transformation.
These two massive worlds of social networks and search are colliding, and this will change the Internet forever. Click here to watch this Webinar sponsored by the American Marketing Association and Aquent.
Video Worth Watching
Tim Malbon, founding partner at Made by Many in the UK, spoke at an IPA event about Agile and the philosophy of Made by Many. Video courtesy the IPA, originally uploaded by them on Vimeo.
Hans Rosling illuminates the challenges of world poverty with startling infographics:
Douglas Rushkoff of NYU explains why the Internet will destroy our economy--and why that's a good thing: