Thought Leadership Strategy

For a thought leadership marketing campaign to be effective, there are several things a company must be clear about, including which topics they should own in the market place, how they will develop content, how they will market and promote it, and the quality standards they will aspire to. 

Taking quality standards, some considerations are whether you require author’s assertions to be supported by examples, whether those examples must be original or may be taken from the public domain, and whether one is enough to prove a point. What you decide may depend among other things on where you want to publish. If you plan to publish in leading third-party journals, your standards will need to be high.

Contact Us From this page, you can access many articles, interviews, and research reports we’ve written on how to create a thought leadership strategy. If you’d like us to help you define yours, you can get the ball rolling here. 

 

Recent Blog Posts on Thought Leadership Strategy

The reasons why becoming a thought leader will be much harder this year. 
A Bloom Group scan of 219 LinkedIn profiles finds consulting firms are now in the minority.
Here are six factors that enable firms to produce good thought leadership content consistently.
There's a good reason why thought leadership marketing has become elemental to many B2B companies: Customers demand it.
Even the sound of one hand selling can be too loud.

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Articles about Thought Leadership Strategy

Having an online presence is increasingly important for professional services firms and other B2B marketers. For most businesses, it has become essential. But ranking high in search engine results is increasingly important too. This article explains how to get higher rankings with quality content. 
Many professional firms are unhappy with thought leadership marketing programs that aren’t delivering many good leads. In this article we explain the three most common reasons for a failing thought leadership marketing program, and how to overcome them.  
How can professional services firms ensure that their white papers, articles, website content, research reports, books and email newsletters generate substantial interest in the firm. This article explains how marketing organization holds the key.
U.S. professional services firms said having strong intellectual capital (IC) was the most important ingredient of effective marketing—more important than having a compelling brand, big marketing budget, a sound marketing strategy or capable sales force, according to a recent survey conducted by The Bloom Group.
To get clients to respond to their marketing campaigns, professional services firms must demonstrate deep and novel insights on business issues--a business point of view. Such insights capture client attention by making high-stakes, confusing issues coherent. And they lower the risk of choosing the wrong advisor.

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