NEWS AND VIEWS
Find out what the new IR35 legislation means for freelancers and clients, and how The Difference Collective is navigating the changes.
In her book ‘Communicate in a Crisis’, Kate Hartley shares perspectives from her formidable PR crisis management experience. in this brilliant book. Founder Angie shares how this is a vital read for the significant and highly relevant lessons in these Different times.
“Crazy at work” seems to have become the new normal. Our workday is sliced into tiny, fleeting work moments by an onslaught of distractions, while we’re unhealthily obsessed with growth at all costs.
In her drive to work differently, Founder Angie Wiles is always looking for fresh takes on routes to success. In her recent reading, she found three gems. Here’s the first, The Win Without Pithing Manifesto by Blair Enns.
With IR35 legislation just around the corner, find out what it means for freelancers and clients, and how The Difference Collective is navigating the changes.
Our favourite podcasts to educate, entertain, inspire and transport you to another world
Why do so many healthcare companies fall into the trap of narcissistic posting on social media? Holly Hudson takes a look at the common mistakes and how to avoid them.
Pitches are a big investment of time and money for both client and agency. And they don’t always lead to a good result. The question is, what’s the alternative?
Digital technology is fast paced and constantly evolving. Head of Charity, Elspeth Massey, and Collective Consultant, Kellie Smith, share their top takeaways from this year’s Charity Comms Digital Conference.
We’ve identified a phenomenon we’re calling “surging”. It affects growing and changing businesses, high performing comms teams and successful organisations in large and competitive markets.
The Difference Collective has been chosen by the national charity HEART UK to transform its press office and media relations function after a competitive pitch.
We are consistently being told that media relations is dead, that the ever-decreasing pool of journalists is sounding its death knell.