“Oh, what a tangled web we weave, when first we practice to deceive.”
It’s as old as Elizabethan poetry. It’s as new as Twitter. Ethical communication has played a part in human interactions since prehistoric times, when conquests were recorded on the walls of caves — deeds that often were embellished in the process. Today, we have social media to expedite the process. Join us for a lively discussion of ethical challenges facing communicators in today’s mega-wired business world.
Kirk Hazlett, APR, Fellow PRSA, associate professor, communication/public relations, Curry College
Hazlett, APR, Fellow PRSA, associate professor, communication/public relations, Curry College; member, BEPS Board of Directors. Before moving into academia, Hazlett practiced nonprofit and government public relations for more than 35 years, managing communication programs for healthcare and member services organizations, as well as the U.S. Army and U.S. Air Force in Vietnam, the Philippines and the United States. He has served as a member of the PRSA National Board of Directors, and has held leadership positions with the PRSA Educators Academy, PRSA Northeast District, and the PRSA Boston and Hawaii Chapters.
Marlene Neill, Ph.D., APR, lecturer, Baylor University
Neill, APR, Ph.D., assistant professor, Department of Journalism, Public Relations and New Media, Baylor University; Member, BEPS Board of Directors. Neill teaches courses in public relations, writing for new media and strategic communication research at Baylor University, where she also serves as faculty adviser to the PRSSA Baylor Chapter. Her research interests include public relations management and ethics.
Philip Tate, APR, senior vice president, Luquire George Andrews
Tate, APR, senior vice president, Luquire George Andrews; member, BEPS Board of Directors. Tate is in his second year on the Board of Ethical and Professional Standards (BEPS), and currently serves as vice chair of the PRSA College of Fellows. He previously served as PRSA national treasurer from 2010–2011, during his four years of service on the PRSA National Board of Directors (2008–2011). He also has held every leadership position in the PRSA Charlotte Chapterl, and has spoken to a number of PRSA Chapters on ethics topics. He is a regular contributor to the PRSAY blog.
Participants earn 1.0 APR Maintenance Credits for a webinar. For more information on Accreditation maintenance, visit http://www.prsa.org/Learning/Accreditation.