If you always seek inspiration from your competitive set, if you always need to look at a case study to prove that this works, you are asking the wrong question. What's the right question? Find out in this Jay Today episode.
Facebook's new ad network, Atlas, may be a threat to Google's long-term growth prospects.
Think about ways to start building customer trust in that all-important point between when somebody raises their hand and when they actually transact with you.
Every time you press send on that new email, are you doing your brand good, or are you doing your brand harm? The other day, Scott Stratten, author of the new book “UnSelling,” among others, was on my Social Pros podcast, and he has a really interesting concept in that book called the brand pulse. […]
Success isn't owned, it's leased. And rent is due every day. What did you do to get better today, asks Jay Baer inspired by Rory Vaden and J.J. Watt?
Every time someone complains about your company social media, it's because an employee didn't do their job adequately. It's not about social media, explains Jay Baer in this Jay Today episode.
Giving your potential customers something of value can create a connection and a conversation. This is the power of marketing sideways, says Jay Baer in this post and video.
Marketing gets way more credit than it deserves, but marketing also gets way less credit than it deserves. Jay Baer explains in this video from the Jay Today series.
Social selling works, but not how you expect, according to Jay Baer in this post and video from his Jay Today series. Social media is an indirect sales channel, not a direct sales channel.
From the Jay Today video podcast: We massively overvalue originality and we massively undervalue execution. Being first doesn't mean that you're the best. Here's what to do instead:
Insights require effort. If you really want to measure your social media, you have to do more than simply hit the print button. Here's the solution, from Jay Baer.
Online and offline, consumers are turning away from bloated, multi-purpose apps (and retailers), and embracing single purpose apps and speciality retailers.