Coming Up PR



Coming Up PR, Episode 6– April 27, 2010

IABC Toronto Networking Event and Interview with Omar Ha-Redeye

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Stream HERE

0:40-Cheryl announces a new PR podcast: PR and Other Deadly Sins hosted by Bob LeDrew and Mark Blevis

1:45-Mary recognizes Inside PR’s 200th episode and the retiring (from Inside PR) of Terry Fallis and Dave Jones

3:33-Mary and Mike recap comments from student listeners Lisa McLaughlin and Erica Campbell

6:25-Cheryl brings up this week’s topic: Networking and the IABC Toronto Munch ‘N’ Mingle event

7:20-Mary highlights the importance of informational interviews when breaking into the industry

8:42-PR Squared link promised by Mary: “Open Letter to Millennials (PR Industry Edition)”

10:15-Cheryl introduces the first interview on Coming Up PR with Omar Ha-Redeye (Links to his Twitter account and podcast)

11:04-Mike and Cheryl’s interview recorded at IABC Munch ‘N’ Mingle event : Omar gives his unique perspective on law and PR

11:55-Omar provides his insight into crisis management in law vs. PR

14:05-Having been there before, Omar provides advice for new PR grads

15:50-Globe and Mail article mentioned by Omar regarding the use of social media in court

17:15-Mary encourages listener feedback through email (cominguppr@gmail.com or on Twitter)

17:44-Mary closes the show

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Comments

  1. * Bob LeDrew says:

    Great interview with Omar Ha-redeye in this episode, especially that last question, about what the industry should or could change from his perspective.

    I wanted to add to that with this link to the excellent (even for non-lawyers) blog SLAW: http://www.slaw.ca/2010/04/16/east-coast-comments/

    The story here is that The Coast, a Halifax newsweekly, published a story about discrimination allegations in the Halifax Fire Department (http://www.thecoast.ca/halifax/hfds-old-boy-network/Content?oid=1104720). That story garnered a number of anonymous comments which were apparently insulting to the chief and deputy chief.

    The chief and deputy went to the Supreme Court to discover the identity of the anonymous commenters and were given the ability to get that information.

    However, I’m not sure what this means for PR practice. Ethical PR practitioners wouldn’t leave anonymous defamatory comments, I think. So … what’s it mean? I don’t see any implications for we flacks, except that in Nova Scotia, there may be fewer trolls online.

    | Reply Posted 7 years, 7 months ago
  2. Thanks Bob, and good to know you’re reading Slaw. I love it when my PR and legal worlds collide.

    | Reply Posted 7 years, 5 months ago


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