Musicians are tied to community. They’re passionate about cause and the human condition as it often feeds their inspiration. When they write (just like a Twitter and Facebook status), their words reach out and relate to someone else who sees things as they do. It creates a connection and apparent conversation. It’s personal between the artist and listener.
I’m stoked to be joining hosting duties this year with The Charlotte Observer’s Eric Frazier on April 24th, starting at 5:00 p.m. for networking, and some incredible panel discussions from 6:00-8:30 p.m. at CenterStage@NoDa. We’ve got an amazing line up sharing their marketing stories
My Father had a Rolodex on his corner of his desk at the office where he worked. It used to attract my attention as a child. It worked pretty well as a Ferris wheel with my imagination. He wasn’t amused when the cards were displaced.
Brad’s level of engagement and the second screen user-generated content he was feeding during the halt was compelling and refreshing to the fans following the race on twitter. He apparently keeps his phone in his pocket when he drives on the track.
Tamela’s new book “Live Full Throttle: Life Lessons from Friends Who Faced Cancer” dropped back in early December and she’s been out on a promotional tour ever since.
I sat down with her for a quick NR VIEW.
Can traditional media survive in a social media world? What does the changing meaning of “media” mean for citizens? For businesses? For the media? How is the media changing here in Charlotte?