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Blogs can play important role in company culture
Blogs may sometimes seem an overused form of communication, but they remain an important instrument in the corporate tool kit. Here are the seven types of corporate blogs that I think are most effective:
Industry blog: Nothing demonstrates your passion more than your ability to look at the industry you serve, provide insight, colour and information about it.
More often than not, the standard thought is to blog about your products and services. I'd would avoid that type of content like the plague, but insights into how the industry works and where it's going puts you on the same level as your clients and establishes you as a recognized authority.
Ideastorm blog: Both Dell and Starbucks have used a blog to post ideas, get feedback and create an aura of collaborative thinking with consumers. It's a great way to get consumer insights, and a powerful way to see if some of the ideas you're kicking around have any weight or general interest. It's also a friendly way to illustrate corporate culture, and how your business develops ideas.
Individual blog: Every company has a champion. Your goal is to find that champion and let them express it. It might be the person who was the editor of their college paper, but who is now the EVP of engineering, or the person who handles customer service and knows all of the the ins and outs of the company and industry.
I'm frequently asked how to identify the right person to blog for a company. It's usually not who you would suspect. These blogs usually provide candid insights, humour and human interest stories.
It's exactly how someone like Robert Scoble (who blogged for Microsoft) was able to build up his own personal brand. Every company has a Robert Scoble or two. You just have to find them.
CEO blog: These seem to be the first thing marketers look at when thinking about implementing corporate blogs. Don't fall into this trap. Unless your CEO has the passion, desire, time and dedication to commit to frequently blogging and to curate the comments, I'd avoid this at all costs. That said, there are countless examples of brilliant CEO blogs. People who love to write and share their insights.
Departmental blogs: I often cite the developer teams at Microsoft for successfully curbing the "Microsoft is evil" line that the mass media was toeing for many years. I believe that negativity has dissipated because certain departments within Microsoft have begun blogging, sharing their insights and responding to detractors. If a company is big enough to have large departments, departmental blogs are an amazing way to collaborate, share, grow and learn. These can be multi-authored thus providing a multitude of perspectives from within one department.
Parody blog: Companies such as Apple are forced to deal with blogs like Fake Steve Jobs. I take the Saturday Night Live approach to this: you have to be doing something right to get to the point where others are creating a parody of you. I know this is provocative. I also know it can be dangerous, but as long as you're filling your side of the funnel with real, authentic and insightful blogging, having a couple of parody/fake blogs out there only validates that you're important enough to be talked about.