Catch up with us out in the world.
Several barriers keep companies from successfully marketing their portfolios. Each product is usually positioned on its own technical merits, and many marketers believe that they either have to compromise the strength of each product’s positioning, or they must develop such a lofty, over-arching strategy that it will be seen by audiences as meaningless “fluff”.
This past summer, we asked our staff to start their weekend early. Every Friday at 1pm from Memorial Day until Labor day, employees were encouraged “to spend time with friends, go on a hike, get on the road to beat traffic, and of course, enjoy the sunshine (and the journey)” wrote President Kris Rohman in the initial announcement.
Virtually every marketer and executive within the life science and healthcare industry is transforming their commercial activities by using new digital communication technologies and practices. Linus has created the Life Science Digital Maturity Index by analyzing responses of over 100 industry executives about the key facets of digital maturity.
Ever wonder why certain problems don’t seem to truly resolve no matter how many times you’ve tried applying solutions to them? Ever wonder why your team has a hard time agreeing on the best solutions to problems? The answer to these questions may lie in the fact that a lot of times, you haven’t identified the root cause of the problem.
In January 2016, Kris Rohman became the President at Linus. He joined us with 15 years of operations and management experience in advertising and marketing, and through his guidance, Linus is positioning itself for continued growth.
In February 2016, our Creative Director, Joanna Rudnick, was selected as an envoy to visit Indonesia through the American Film Showcase—a partnership between the University of Southern California School of Cinematic Arts and the United States State Department’s Bureau of Educational and Cultural Affairs.
In May 2016, Linus is celebrating 20 fortunate years in business. As we cue the celebratory music, decorate the proverbial stage with ribbons and confetti, chill the fictional bottles of champagne and do our last-minute edits on our imaginary speeches, we are faced with a question: Are we successful?
What do scientists need to succeed? As a trained biochemist and science marketer Hamid Ghanadan tells us they need to have facts accepted as truth—by other scientists.