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Rescooped by Martin (Marty) Smith from Surviving Social Chaos
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“This is how to do (Facebook) social marketing,” comScore says [study]

“This is how to do (Facebook) social marketing,” comScore says [study] | Curation Revolution | Scoop.it

ComScore released a new study with Facebook today explaining “how social marketing works.” If that sounds to suspicious minds like the fox explaining how to guard the chickens, that’s because it pretty much is. However, the study does contain a huge amount of useful information for social marketers.

Here are some highlights.

 

You’re more popular on Facebook

 

Social profiles on Facebook routinely get more attention than brands’ own websites. The example comScore gives is Skittles, which had 320,000 visitors to its Facebook page in March 2012, versus only 23,000 visitors to its corporate website. And that’s just visitors to the brand page; it does not count impressions of the company’s updates in fans’ news feeds.

 

The clear message from Facebook: pay attention to your Facebook presence.

 

Read more: http://bit.ly/Oyskmu


***** Saw interview on CNBC last night and was impressed with 1. Facebook's understanding that they had a developing PR problem and 2 Using comScore to plug the hole in the dike. Smart marketing. Still not sure how to make money on Facebook, but the lack of that knowledge is starting to feel like it is on me not them. Marty


Via Martin Gysler, donhornsby
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Rescooped by Martin (Marty) Smith from SM
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Plan on a #SocialMediaFail

Plan on a #SocialMediaFail | Curation Revolution | Scoop.it
**** Been there done all of this. Marty

Nowhere do the mistakes, poor practices and questionable judgement of individuals, organizations and brands get exposed with such glee as they do in the sphere of the social web. It’s no wonder some CEOs or senior decision-makers entrusted with the stewardship of brands break out in a cold sweat at the simple mention of the words “social media.”

 

Mark Schaefer wrote a great post about Negativity Bias as it relates to the social web and how this phenomenon has created a playing field rife with PR land mines for anyone active in the space. Schaefer sparks dialogue at the end of his post by posing the following question:

 

“In a world where Negativeity Bias is gasoline on a viral fire, and one misstep can overwhelm years of positive work cultivating raving fans, why would anybody take a risk on the social web?”

 

Read more: http://bit.ly/HYPJHs


Via Martin Gysler, Khaled El Ahmad
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