Is Agile Marketing another bright, shiny object? Or is it the future of marketing operations? Learn why ado...
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The Agile mindset and corresponding practices are making their way steadily into marketing tactics, but when it comes to strategy, goal setting, and planning, our old tendencies can return.
The global pandemic created by the novel coronavirus has ushered in a new reality for financial services organizations.
Everywhere you look, marketers are talking about artificial intelligence (AI).
Most financial services and insurance organizations today are struggling to take control of their marketing and customer experiences.
Content and data are the top challenges that marketers, merchants, and commerce professionals face today.
Businesses create so much content.
Get the full story of how Standard Life confidently executes its marketing plans while mitigating financial risk, successfully managing their reputation, and staying productive through company change.
Unknowns and uncertainty are pretty much everything we have right now.
In my last post on the importance of creating structure in Agile marketing, I compared Agile marketing to bread making.
Here in the United Kingdom, we’re now more than a month into the world-changing impact of the coronavirus pandemic.
There is another striking similarity between going Agile and breadmaking: the various levels of maturity.
Lifeflow, the working culture we employ at Aprimo, puts the people that make up our company first.
Find out why Aprimo received the highest scores possible in the brand management, collaboration tools, and budgeting criteria.
Find out why Aprimo DAM received the highest scores possible in the search, content collaboration support, and product vision criteria
To survive, and most importantly thrive, in today’s consumer world, your teams need to be nimble enough to deliver rich and relevant omnichannel customer experiences.
At first glance, optimizing marketing resources may seem like one of those projects that you’d really like to get to, but never seem to have the time because there’s always something more pressing.
The global pandemic created by the novel coronavirus has ushered in a new reality for businesses.
Work habits are changing quickly as communities, cities, states, and nations all over the world enforce social distancing to slow the spread of the coronavirus.
We’ve talked about this before, but I think it’s worth reminding ourselves sometimes that marketing is just plain hard.
In times of upheaval, a Lifeflow philosophy gives businesses the power to survive and thrive.