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The Disruption Briefing (TLC) - Jan 2010
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The Disruption Briefing (TLC) - Jan 2010

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  • Active Listening Objectives– Aberdeen Group Research – Survey responses from more than 250 diverse enterprises as well as one-to-one interviews with more than 25 industry practitioners directly engaged in social media monitoring activities.

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  • 1. The disruption briefing. (A story of huge risks and huge opportunities) Steve Sponder, Chief Digital Officer, Lawton Communications Group @stevesponder   //   blog.stevesponder.com    //   sawthis.posterous.com
  • 2. 1. Disruption is not always obvious. (Even if you are the market leader!)
  • 3. This ‘telephone’ has too many shortcomings to be seriously considered as a means of communications. The device is inherently of no value to us. Western Union internal memo (1876) “ ”
  • 4. The problem with television is that the people must sit and keep their eyes glued on a screen; the average American family hasn’t time for it. The New York Times (1939) “ ”
  • 5. The Internet? We are not interested in it. Bill Gates (1993) “ ”
  • 6. 2. Social media are the disruption drivers. (The tools and platforms have turned the Internet into a global, hyper-word-of-mouth engine)
  • 7.  
  • 8. 3. People are sharing their views and experiences. (Everyone now has their own personal soap-box to talk about brands - good or bad, true or not, in real-time)
  • 9.  
  • 10. 4. People can easily discover others’ views and experiences. (Google and Microsoft are in an arms-race to deliver the best real-time search engine)
  • 11.  
  • 12. Google Real-time Search Google has signed a deal with Twitter to enable Retweets to be incorporated directly into Google’s search results.
  • 13. Google SideWiki Google’s SideWiki enables anyone to leave comments on any web page. Effectively turning the web into a huge social network.
  • 14. Source: Charlene Li at KMWorld 2009 
  • 15.  
  • 16. 5. People are now ‘in the know’ and in control. (The balance of power has firmly tipped from brands to people)
  • 17. Slide courtesy of Helge Tenno A REVOLUTION DOESN’T HAPPEN  WHEN SOCIETY ADOPTS NEW TOOLS, IT HAPPENS WHEN SOCIETY ADOPTS NEW BEHAVIORS. CLAY SHIRKY, US NOW
  • 18. 6. In this transparent world, brands are forced to change their approach and behaviour. (Do you see this as a risk, some as an opportunity?)
  • 19. The conversation is going on whether you care to be involved or not. If you choose not to be involved, you lose control of the conversation about your product, your service, your brand, your organisation – you become irrelevant. “ ” cluetrain.com
  • 20. The traditional marketing model  we all grew up with is obsolete. Jim Stengel, Global Marketing Officer, Procter & Gamble, 2004 “ ”
  • 21. Mass marketing today is a mass mistake. Larry Light, Chief Marketing Officer, McDonalds, 2004 “ ”
  • 22. What we’re going for more and more will be developing compelling content. Some will be consumer-generated, some of it we’ll buy, some of it we’ll create ourselves. Joseph V. Tripodi, Chief Marketing & Commercial Officer, The Coca-Cola Company “ ”
  • 23. Strategy: to humanize the company by connecting consumers with Ford employees and with each other when possible, providing value in the process. Ford US “ ”
  • 24. Today we’re inviting customers to join a Customer Panel, to come into our business, meet our people, ask anything they like - and report back publicly on what they’ve found Phil Bentley, Managing Director, British Gas “ ”
  • 25. [Our] research shows that the banking sector does not score well when it comes to openness and transparency, but this is something we've started to change at  first direct . We want to show that we have listened to our customers' comments by addressing their feedback and queries.   Lisa Wood, Head of Marketing, First Direct “ ”
  • 26. 7. The payback? (Huge opportunities for the bold organisations)
  • 27. While no one yet has the data to determine direct cause and effect, what we do find is a financial correlation between those (brands) who are deeply engaged (with social media) and those who outperform their peers. Altimeter – Engagement_db (July 2009) “ ”
  • 28. consumer insights  Best in class organisations are 2.6 times more likely than industry average companies, and 93 times more likely than laggards, to improve their ability to generate consumer insights that drive new product / service development. brand reputation  Best in class organisations are 3.3 times more likely than industry average companies, and 82 times more likely than laggards, to improve their ability to identify and reduce risk to the brand. customer advocacy  Best in class organisations are 2.3 times more likely than industry average companies, and 19 times more likely than laggards, to improve customer advocacy. customer service  Best in class organisations are 2.8 times more likely than industry average companies, and 15 times more likely than laggards, to decrease customer service costs.                                                                    Source: Aberdeen Group – The ROI on Social Media Monitoring (October 2009)
  • 29.  
  • 30.
    • Continue the conversation:
    • Steve Sponder, Chief Digital Officer
    • @stevesponder
    • blog.stevesponder.com 
    • sawthis.posterous.com