CEOs Using Social Media: Statistics, Facts And Figures

CEOs Using Social Media: Statistics, Facts And Figures

Did you know that 79 percent of Inc 500 CEOs and 30 percent of Fortune 500 CEOs have an active presence on at least one social network?

Twitter leads the way, commanding a healthy 50.3 percent share amongst chief execs, ahead of LinkedIn (47 percent) and Facebook (45 percent), with Google+, as usual, taking home the wooden spoon (12.1 percent).

Four out of five employees (81 percent) believe that CEOs who engage on social media are better equipped to lead companies in the modern world, and 82 percent of customers are more likely to trust a company whose CEO and leadership team are active on these channels.

Source: CEOs Using Social Media: Statistics, Facts And Figures INFOGRAPHIC – AllTwitter




All content (text and images) attributed to the original poster.

Related posts

24 Things You Probably Didn’t Know About Beer

24 Things You Probably Didn’t Know About Beer


24 Things You Probably Didn’t Know About Beer

Thanks to hipsters, the common man probably knows more about beer and zythology (“the study of beer and beer making”) than ever before. But did you know the oldest beer ad in recorded history appeared as far back 4000 BC? Or that IPAs were invented because British beer kept spoiling on its way to India, so brewers added more alcohol and more hops just to keep it fresh on the trip? And what about that cenosillicaphobia, huh? The fear of an empty beer glass, held by pretty much everyone and their moms? Source: 24 Things You Probably Didn’t Know About Beer INFOGRAPHIC | Foodbeast

How Corporate Logos Evolve

How Corporate Logos Evolve


How Corporate Logos Evolve

For today’s infographic, we have a look at the changes of various corporate companies over the years. No, it’s not about their trends of success or the quality of their products. This infographic is about what most people subconsciously relate to a company image: The Logo. You could have the worst or the best company or commercial service in the world, but if you don’t have a recognizable and simple logo, you don’t stand a chance with identifying with the consumer market. What a logo creates is something that people don’t really think about; a face to go along with a name. It creates the idea of craftsmanship and identity in a post-industrial world. It’s interesting to notice how the late 19th/ early 20th century logos used to be much more detailed and with a sense of personality. Visual modernism and minimalism obviously became more prominent as the years have passed, but in almost all of these logos I prefer the first images the most (I do like the new Pepsi logo for some reason though). It’s funny how design trends for well-established companies seem to get lamer as the years go on. I guess the sense of personality slowly wears down as their respective progenitors leave or pass away. Meh, food for thought. http://infografiks.in/s/bf Source: How Corporate Logos Evolve Infographic | Daily Infographic

Brand Fans –  People have more brands as friends than ever on Facebook

Brand Fans - People have more brands as friends than ever on Facebook


Brand Fans - People have more brands as friends than ever on Facebook

We're increasingly friending brands on Facebook—the average consumer has 29 brand friends on social networking sites, up from just seven a year ago. But that doesn't necessarily mean we're spending time with them. Less than half of us (39 percent) interact with brands regularly or all the time, with the rest doing so occasionally (33 percent) or hardly/never (28 percent), according to the latest edition of The Curve Report from NBCUniversal Integrated Media. Clearly, brands could stand to do more to keep consumers interested; the chief reason given by people who don't engage with brands on social networks is that they only "like" brands to get a deal they're offering. Source: Data Points: Brand Fans | Adweek

Leave a comment