Much to the embarrassment of the man who coined the term, “social licence to operate” (SLO) has become a buzzword in certain circles.
If the social licence to operate is an unwritten contract, where does that leave communicators?
The social licence to operate has been a central concept in the mining industry lexicon for the past two decades.
Communication used to be all about producing, packaging and distributing content to specific audiences to inform them about the organisation.
Shanghai. 26 degrees and an unusually blue sky in September: Ronald McDonald was performing on stage with friends Grimace, Birdie and Hamburglar at McDonald’s annual McHappy Day Run.
The next in our Q&A series with expert speakers of the very first Asia-Pacific Communication Summit is Lisa Wong.
Among executive roles today, the corporate affairs officer may be one of the most influential, yet least predictable in terms of career track, skill set and responsibilities.
A company’s Brussels representation engages political institutions and keeps the company informed about the latest developments in the European Union, thereby influencing the corporate strategy.
Reading this publication means that you are one of the most powerful and significant beings in the world.
Corporate diplomacy: what is it and why do it? Let us take as our starting-point the definition given by Witold Henisz talking about his new Wharton book on the subject: