تبلیغات X


آپلود عکس

آپلود عکس

آپلود فایل

آپلود

دستگاه کیک

دستگاه دونات

social Media Tips

social Media Tips

اینفلوئنسرها چگونه می‌توانند یک مدیا کیت فوق‌العاده برای خود طراحی کنند؟

خیلی هم خوب شروع میکنیم که بهتون بگیم و توجهتون رو به یکی ازتقریبا جدید ترین و ترندترین مارکت در حال حاضر جلب کنیم. اینفلوئنسر مارکتینگ یا اینستاگرام مارکتینگ با سرعت خیلی زیادی رو به رشد است, در حدی که پیش بینی میشود در سال پیش رو به یکی از مهمترین استراتژی های بازاریابی در میان شرکت ها تبدیل شود.

اما خوب هر حرفه ای آموزش ها و یادگیری های خودش را دارد.مدیا کیت برای اینفلوئنسرها مهمترین چیزی است که می تواند فرصتی محیا کند تا اینفلوئنسرها درآمدهای بسیار بالایی را تجربه کنند. در ادامه قرار است با مدیا کیت بیشتر آشنا شویم و ویژگی های یک مدیا کیت خوب برای اینفلوئنسرها را بررسی کنیم.

در طی همین, مورد اهمیت واقع شدن این شبکه ی اجتماعی و میزان محبوبیتش خرید فروش این صفحات مجازی در بین کاربران هم زیاد شده است و پلتفرم‌های مانند social tradia تشکیل شدن که به کابران کمک میکنند این مسیر رو آسان تر طی کنند و زودتر به ایده آل های مورد انتظار برسند.

منظور از مدیا کیت برای اینفلوئنسر چیست؟


اگر بخواهیم با زبانی روان و ساده تعریفش کنیم می تونیم بگیم, مدیا کیت رزومه ی دیجیتال اینفلوئنسرهاست. این رزومه به ما نشان میدهد این اینفلوئنسر تا چه میزان تاثیر گذار است. اما رزومه به چه صورت باشد بهتر است؟اطلاعاتی از جنس آمار و ارقام باشند بهتر است مانند تعداد لایک ها و فالوورها,حالاا جلوتر میریم تا بیشتر آشنا شویم.


یک کسب و کار پرسود با یک معرفی قوی از خود شروع می شود

زمانی که صحبت از ارائه اطلاعات برای معرفی برند یا مارکت خودمون میشه تقریبا اکثریت یکسری اطلاعات کلی به ذهنمون میرسه مانند معرفی ناممون,به اشتراک گذاشتن محصولاتی که در مارکت داریم یا آشناییت زیادی با آنها داریم,اطلاعات تماس و …….. اما این اطلاعات خیلی جامع هستند یک اینفلوئنسر حرفه ای مدیا کیت وسیع تر در اختیار دیگر کاربران میگذارد.


که عبارت است از:

اطلاعاتی خیلی دقیق با جزئیات کامل از خودارائه بدیم

چیزهایی رو پیشنهاد کنید که مختص به شما باشد


پروفایل خود را برای آدم های پرمشغله طراحی کنید

طراحی چشم نواز را فراموش نکنید

و چند نکته ی مهم دیگر:

۱. مدیا کیت خود را با صفحه درباره من و تماس با من آغاز کنید.

۲.هایلایتر هایی در بالا صفحه داشته باشیم که کارهای قبلیمون رو به نمایش بگذاره

۳. سعی کنید هایلایت ها رو جوری برنامه ریزی کنید که مخاطب با دیدنش متوجه تخصص شما بشود.

۴. جوایز و مسابقات هیجان انگیزی رو برای کاربرانتون ترتیب بدهید

۵. و نکته آخر اینکه مخاطبان خود را به خوبی بشناسید و در مدیا کیت خود این موضوع را نشان دهید. مثلا با ارایه تحلیل های درمورد سن، جنسیت، محل اقامت آن ها و چیزهایی از این دست.


+ نوشته شده در شنبه 27 بهمن 1397ساعت 1:32 توسط allen wessinger | | تعداد بازدید : 1

پیشنهادهایی برای استفاده از Story در کسب‌و‌کار

در این مطلب سعی می‌کنم کمی از کارکردهای Story اینستاگرام برای کسب‌و‌کارها بگویم. به نظرم اگر فردی به دنبال استفاده‌ی تجاری و حرفه‌ای از اینستاگرام و بازاریابی در اینستاگرام است، با مفاهیم پایه‌ای و نحوه‎ی کار با امکانات مختلف اینستاگرام آشنایی دارد. اما اگر شما تاکنون با اینستاگرام کار نکرده‌اید، به سایت فارنت و مطلبش در مورد آموزش کامل Stories در اینستاگرام مراجعه کنید تا با چگونگی استفاده از استوری آشنا شوید.

جو حاکم بر Story، یک جو دوستانه و بسیار صمیمانه‌تر از پست‌های عادی اینستاگرام است و حریم شخصی در آن کمرنگ‌تر است و رابطه با مخاطب، نزدیک‌تر و دوستانه‌تر می‌شود.

بر خلاف پست‌های عادی اینستاگرام که توصیه شده از کیفیت خوبی برخوردار باشند، نیازی به استفاده از عکس‌ و فیلم حرفه‌ای در استوری نیست. و همانطور که می‌دانید، استوری‌ها پس از ۲۴ ساعت به صورت خودکار پاک می‌شوند.

بهتر است در Story از پشت صحنه کسب‌وکارمان مطلب بگذاریم. از اتفاقات روزمره‌ی کسب‌وکارمان عکس و فیلم بگذاریم.

مثلا:

  • اگر تولد یکی از همکاران‌مان است.

  • اگر مشتری وفاداری به ما مراجعه می‌کند.

  • حتی اگر نهار امروز دیزی داریم.

  • اگر فرآیند کارمان سری و محرمانه نیست و می‌توانیم به دیگران نشانش دهیم.

  • اگر گربه‌ای در خیابان محل کارمان است که به او غذا می‌دهیم.

  • اگر پست‌چی مهربانی داریم و امروز برایمان نامه آورده است و …،

تمامی موارد فوق می‌تواند محتوایی عالی برای Story اکانت شما در اینستاگرام تامین کند. ایده و خلاقیت بسیار زیادی می‌توان اجرا کرد و فقط باید دقت کرد که کار نسجیده‌ای انجام نداد که باعث لطمه به اعتبار ما شود. همچنین این را هم در نظر داشته باشید که هر چیز بامزه‌ای که بی‌دلیل تکرار شود، بی‌مزه می‌شود!

پیشنهادی در تجارت مطرح است با عنوان: درخواست‌های کوچک.

بدین معنی که بهتر است مخاطبمان را با انبوهی از درخواست‌ها مواجه نکنیم، و درخواست‌های خود را مرحله به مرحله مطرح کنیم. برای همین است که مثلا در فروشگاه‌های اینترنتی حرفه‌ای، مشخصات شما را به صورت یکجا و در یک مرحله دریافت نمی‌کنند. تقسیم کردن درخواست‌های بزرگ به چند درخواست کوچک، احتمال همکاری مخاطبمان با ما را افزایش می‌دهد. حالا ربطش به استوری چیست؟! این است که مخاطب ما شاید برای دیدن فیلم ۶۰ ثانیه‌ای در پست‌های عادی وقت نگذارد، اما ۴ فیلم ۱۵ ثانیه‌ای را در Story تماشا کند.

در دادن اطلاعات و آموزش‌های کوتاه در ویدئوهای ۱۵ ثانیه‌ای اینستاگرام، خساست به خرج ندهید.

یکی از مواردی که رعایتش در اینستاگرام بسیار حیاتی به شمار می‌رود این است که مخاطبانمان را درگیر محتوای خود کنیم. یعنی آنها را ترغیب کنیم که محتوای ما را لایک کنند، کامنت بگذارند و یا ما را به دیگران معرفی کنند و… / اما استوری یک ویژگی دارد عالی دارد: ویژگی رفتن به پیغام‌های خصوصی (پیغام‌های دایرکت) مخاطب. بهتر است محتوای استوری را به نحوی انتخاب کنیم که مخاطب ما با Reply کردن استوری، به ما جواب بدهد و یا نظر خودش را ارائه کند. در این‌صورت، هم اکانت ما وارد دایرکت او می‌شود و برای مدت زمان بیشتری به یادش می‌مانیم و جلوی چشمش خواهیم بود، و هم اینکه یکبار در فعالیت ما مشارکت کرده و دستش راه افتاده!، پس راحت‌تر در سایر محتوای ما مشارکت می‌کند.

برخی مواقع خبر مهمی دارید، محصول جدیدی آورده‌اید، تصمیم گرفته‌اید که یک فروش ویژه برای مدت بسیار محدود برقرار کنید، یک کوپن تخفیف با مدت اعتبار کوتاه معرفی کنید و … و فرصتی و یا حتی دلیلی برای طراحی گرافیکی پست مربوط به آن ندارید، در این حالت، استوری بهترین محل برای انتشار آن است.

همچین در Story می‌توانید کارکرد یک محصول را نشان دهید. در حین کار از آن محصول عکس یا فیلم بگیرید و توضیح کوتاهی در مورد آن بدهید. آموزش‌های مختلفی را برای مخاطب‌های خودتان منتشر کنید.

شما اگر روزی بیشتر از ۲ تا ۳ پست عادی در اینستاگرام منتشر کنید، احتمالا به عنوان مزاحم شناخته می‌شوید و آنفالو خواهید شد. اما استوری این حساسیت را ندارد، ولی بهتر است استوری گذاشتن را نیز ار حد نگذرانید.

این را هم در نظر داشته باشید که شما شاید هر روز محتوایی نداشته باشید که در اینستاگرام‌تان قرار دهید. قاعدتا تا هر وقت محتوایی منتشر نکنید، دیده هم نمی‌شوید. اما خوبی Story این است که همیشه نام‌تان در بالای اکانت فالورهایتان دیده می‌شود، حتی اگر استوری شما را باز نکنند و تماشا نکنند.

نکته‌ی پایانی این مطلب:

اگر قصد شما بازاریابی در اینستاگرام است، جه در پست‌های عادی و چه در استوری، یک درخواست از فالورهایتان داشته باشید. به این درخواست، Call To Action و یا CTA و دعوت به اقدام می‌گویند، که حتما جداگانه در موردش صحبت می‌کنم. دعوت به اقدام می‌تواند این باشد که از فالورهایتان بخواهید که لایک کند، نظر دهند، به سایت‌تان مراجعه کنند، بروند و مقاله‌ی خاصی را دانلود کنند و … / چیزی که مهم است این است که این درخواست‌ها نیز مرتبط با محتوایی باشد که منتشر کرده‌اید. به جای اینکه فقط دنبال افزایش مشارکت فالورها باشید، سعی کنید پاسخ‌های آنها را تحلیل کنید تا بتوانید خدمات و محصولات بهتری به آنها ارائه نمایید.

کارکردهای Story اینستاگرام فقط موارد فوق نیست. به زودی در مطلب دیگری در مورد سایر کارکردهایش صحبت می‌کنم. فقط برای نمونه، چند مورد از Story هایی که در اکانت اینستاگرام سایت تکنولایف قرار دادیم را برایتان نمایش می‌دهم:

منبع:اینجا

+ نوشته شده در چهارشنبه 10 بهمن 1397ساعت 3:28 توسط allen wessinger | | تعداد بازدید : 0

5Tips to Building a Better Social Media Presence

1. Set SMART Goals

Pop quiz: why are you on social media in the first place?

If your answer is resounding “Uhh…” or “Everyone else is on it,” you might have a problem.

The concept of SMART goals has been around for decades, but they are so important to your social media presence today.

In short, brands should set goals that are specific, measurable, achievable, relevant and time-bound.

An example of a good SMART goal for social media marketing would be something like “Well increase our Twitter response rate by 25% by the end of the first quarter.”

  • Specific: “We’ve specifically identified the social channel (Twitter) and a metric (response rate).”

  • Measurable: “The response rate can be measured from the Sprout Social dashboard.”

  • Achievable: “We didn’t make an outlandish goal of say, a 100% increase in 10 days.”

  • Relevant: “Our goal will have an impact on our overall social media presence, making it very relevant.”

  • Time-bound: “The goal has to be met by the end of the first quarter.”

Assigning your social media efforts a concrete purpose helps you avoid the trap of posting aimlessly.

2. Identify Your Audience

After you’ve outlined your goals, you need to outline your target audience.

Pro-tip: “everyone” is not an audience.

Maybe it’s prospective customers. Perhaps it’s industry players and influencers. Either way, breaking down your audience will help you figure out the following:

  • Which social media sites you’re active on

  • Your posting schedule

  • The type of content you publish

  • Your brand’s voice

  • The information in your profiles

Many brands spin their wheels because they don’t post content that speaks to a defined audience. Spend some time looking at your audience personas, understanding what their challenges are and what brands they already love via social. This sort of competitive analysis can help you understand how your own social media presence can stand out from the crowd.

3. Be Human

This is a big one.

One of the worst mistakes to make on social media is coming off as the faceless corporation with zero personality. In the modern age of transparency, people want to get to know your company on a more personal level.

Many brands today crack jokes and aren’t afraid to talk to their followers like they would their friends. Whereas brands were once lambasted for coming off like robots, a human social media presence has become an expectation among many followers.

We got you 👀 https://t.co/Rw1tf3geVr

— Warby Parker (@WarbyParker) June 14, 2018

Similarly, showing off the human side of your brand means showing off the faces behind your social feeds. Whether it’s office photos or snapshots of your team “in the wild,” getting personal with your followers can help you form a much-needed connection.

And hey, that leads us directly to our next point!

4. Seek Relationships, Not Just Followers

We can debate all day whether or not your follower count is a vanity metric.

That said, having 100 followers who regularly engage with you and your content are infinitely more valuable than 10,000 that ignore you.

It might be cliche to say, but don’t leave the “social” out of your social media presence. The beauty of social is that you can form relationships in an instant with followers from just about anywhere.

For example, Sprout Social’s own #SproutChat gives us the opportunity to regularly connect with our lovely followers who are likewise stoked to get in touch with us.

Got my jams going for #sproutchat with sprout-stagram famous @sproutdarryl!! My desk dance isn't as good as his data dance but whatevs… pic.twitter.com/p9Any0zmVZ

— Shannonigans (@mausi_nana) June 13, 2018

If you’re not exactly sure where to start when it comes to relationship-building, here are some quick ideas:

  • Always @mention people you reference in your social media posts

  • Answer questions people ask

  • Reply when people @mention you or share your content

  • Don’t just Retweet and Like other people’s content; reply with a comment to start a conversation

5. Create an Editorial Calendar

Spoiler alert: sticking to a content schedule isn’t just something “extra” that brands do.

If there’s a common thread between the biggest brands on social, it’s that they post on a consistent basis.

Chances are you’re juggling multiple social channels and are trying to make sure you tick a lot of boxes in terms of descriptions and when to post, right? Consider how a content calendar can make the process much easier by…

  • Allowing you to fine-tune each of your posts for each platform without having to jump between sites.

  • Timing your posts to maximize engagement, keeping you from having to constantly post in real-time.

  • Avoid repeating the same content over and over again, ensuring each of your articles or pictures gets the most love possible.

In short, taking the time to make a schedule does double duty of keeping your social media presence organized while also maximizing your contents’ reach.

source:here

+ نوشته شده در دوشنبه 1 بهمن 1397ساعت 0:46 توسط allen wessinger | | تعداد بازدید : 1

Teenagers and social networking – it might actually be good for them

Is too much online socialising among teenagers really creating a generation who can't relate face to face? Not according to the evidence, says Clive Thompson

Girl texting

Research shows that avid texters tend to spend more time socialising in the real world. Photograph: Alamy

Iask a teenage girl, how often do you text? "250 times a day, or something," she tells me. Shocking! The digital lives of teenagers have become the target of weekly attacks. In a recent essay for the Guardian, the novelist Jonathan Franzen bemoaned online socialising, arguing that it was creating a uniquely shallow and trivial culture, making kids unable to socialise face to face. Then the American comedian Louis CK proclaimed on TV that he wouldn't give his daughters cellphones for fear they wouldn't develop empathy.

There's also the scientist and writer Susan Greenfield's famously apocalyptic warnings: "We could be raising a hedonistic generation who live only in the thrill of the computer-generated moment and are in distinct danger of detaching themselves from what the rest of us would consider the real world."

Advertisement

As a parent of two boys at primary school, I'm not immune to worry about these issues. And you don't need to be a parent to fret about the effect of all this technology on young people. Newspapers are constantly filled with frightening accounts of pornography addiction and aggression supposedly caused by violent videogames – particularly now, as Grand Theft Auto V hits the shelves. But even when these titillating accounts touch on real concerns, they do not really reflect the great mass of everyday teenage social behaviour: the online chat, the texting, the surfing, and the emergence of a new teenage sphere that is conducted digitally.

That trend is real. Is it, as Franzen and the others fear, turning kids into emoticon-addled zombies, unable to connect, unable to think, form a coherent thought or even make eye contact? Could this be true?

I don't think so. Let's go back to that girl who texts 250 times a day. The truth is, she was an extreme case I cherry-picked to startle you – because when I interviewed her, she was in a group of friends with a much wider range of experiences. Two others said they text only 10 times a day. One was a Facebook refusenik ("I'm all Instagram, pictures of what I'm doing in the city, with my friends. We're visual people"). A few were devotees of Snapchat, the app that lets you send a picture or text that, like a cold-war communiqué, is destroyed after one viewing. One had a phone filled with charmingly goofy emoticons, another disapproved: "I'm a skilled writer," she told me. "People sometimes misunderstand tone, so you have to be precise." As it turns out, the diversity of use in this group of friends is confirmed by research. Fewer than 20% of kids send more than 200 texts a day; 31% send barely 20 or fewer.

Advertisement

New technologies always provoke generational panic, which usually has more to do with adult fears than with the lives of teenagers. In the 1930s, parents fretted that radio was gaining "an invincible hold of their children". In the 80s, the great danger was the Sony Walkman – producing the teenager who "throbs with orgasmic rhythms", as philosopher Allan Bloom claimed. When you look at today's digital activity, the facts are much more positive than you might expect.

Indeed, social scientists who study young people have found that their digital use can be inventive and even beneficial. This is true not just in terms of their social lives, but their education too. So if you use a ton of social media, do you become unable, or unwilling, to engage in face-to-face contact? The evidence suggests not. Research by Amanda Lenhart of the Pew Research Centre, a US thinktank, found that the most avid texters are also the kids most likely to spend time with friends in person. One form of socialising doesn't replace the other. It augments it.

"Kids still spend time face to face," Lenhart says. Indeed, as they get older and are given more freedom, they often ease up on social networking. Early on, the web is their "third space", but by the late teens, it's replaced in reaction to greater autonomy.

They have to be on Facebook, to know what's going on among friends and family, but they are ambivalent about it, says Rebecca Eynon, a research fellow at the Oxford Internet Institute, who has interviewed about 200 British teenagers over three years. As they gain experience with living online, they begin to adjust their behaviour, wrestling with new communication skills, as they do in the real world.

Parents are wrong to worry that kids don't care about privacy. In fact, they spend hours tweaking Facebook settings or using quick-delete sharing tools, such as Snapchat, to minimise their traces. Or they post a photograph on Instagram, have a pleasant conversation with friends and then delete it so that no traces remain.

This is not to say that kids always use good judgment. Like everyone else, they make mistakes – sometimes serious ones. But working out how to behave online is a new social skill. While there's plenty of drama and messiness online, it is not, for most teens, a cycle of non-stop abuse: a Pew study found only 15% of teens said someone had been mean or cruel to them online in the last 12 months. As wrenching as the worst-case scenarios of bullying are, and as urgently as those need to be addressed, they are not, thankfully, a daily occurrence for most kids. Even sexting may be rarer than expected: Pew found only 4% of teenagers had sent a "sext" and only 15% had received one – less of an epidemic than you would imagine.

But surely all this short-form writing is eroding literacy? Certainly, teachers worry. Pew Centre surveys have found that teachers say that kids use overly casual language and text speak in writing, and don't have as much patience for long, immersive reading and complex arguments. Yet studies of first-year college papers suggest these anxieties may be partly based on misguided nostalgia. When Stanford University scholar Andrea Lunsford gathered data on the rates of errors in "freshman composition" papers going back to 1917, she found that they were virtually identical to today.

Advertisement

But even as error rates stayed stable, student essays have blossomed in size and complexity. They are now six times longer and, unlike older "what I did this summer" essays, they offer arguments buttressed by evidence. Why? Computers have vastly increased the ability of students to gather information, sample different points of view and write more fluidly.

When the linguist Naomi Baron studied students' instant messaging even there she found surprisingly rare usage of short forms such as "u" for "you", and as students got older, they began to write in more grammatical sentences. That is because it confers status: they want to seem more adult, and they know how adults are expected to write. "If you want to look serious," as the teenage Sydney told me, "you don't use 'u'." Clearly, teaching teens formal writing is still crucial, but texting probably isn't destroying their ability to learn it.

It is probably true that fewer kids are heavy readers compared with two generations ago, when cheap paperbacks spiked rates of reading. But even back then, as the literacy expert Wendy Griswold says, a minority of people – perhaps 20% – were lifelong heavy readers, and it was cable TV, not the internet, that struck a blow at that culture in the 80s. Griswold still finds that 15% or more of kids are deeply bookish. "The ambitious kids. I see no reason that says that it's going to change."

In fact, the online world offers kids remarkable opportunities to become literate and creative because young people can now publish ideas not just to their friends, but to the world. And it turns out that when they write for strangers, their sense of "authentic audience" makes them work harder, push themselves further, and create powerful new communicative forms.

Consider Sam McPherson. At 13, he became obsessed with the television show Lost and began to contribute to a fan-run wiki. "I jumped in and just started editing," Sam says. He developed skills in cooperating with far-flung strangers and keeping a cool head while mediating arguments.

This type of interaction online with strangers can make kids more community-minded. Joseph Kahne, a professor of education at Mills College in California, studied 400 teenagers over three years. Kahne found that teens who participated in fan or hobby sites were more likely than other kids to do real-world volunteering. Interestingly, this wasn't true of being on Facebook.

Indeed, you could argue that parents should encourage their kids to spend less time on Facebook and more on sites devoted to their obsessions. Take Tavi Gevinson, a 17-year-old student who founded and edits Rookie, a site that features articles by and for young women. She says online socialising is "the opposite of isolation – it's all about connection. I've made some of my closest friends online, through blogging communities."

Teachers who understand this insight have begun to transform their classrooms. One day I visited the class of Lou Lahana, a computer teacher at a school in a low-income area. I met one student who was frequently in trouble, with a bad truancy record and rock-bottom grades – a classic drop-out risk. But in Lahana's class, he had discovered a talent using 3D SketchUp software. The student began to produce gorgeous renderings of famous buildings, which Lahana posted online for the world to see.

Advertisement

"I could be an architect," he told me, as I watched him sketch a version of New York's Guggenheim Museum on screen. "This is the first thing I've seen where I thought, OK, I get this, I love this – I could do this."

Few would deny that too much time online can be harmful. As Louis CK points out, some of the dangers are emotional: hurting someone from a distance is not the same as hurting them face to face. If we're lucky, the legal environment will change to make teenagers' online lives less likely to haunt them later on. Just last week, California passed a law allowing minors to demand that internet firms erase their digital past and the EU has contemplated similar legislation.

Distraction is also a serious issue. When kids flip from chat to music to homework, they are indeed likely to have trouble doing each task well. And studies show that pupils don't check the veracity of information online – "smart searching" is a skill schools need to teach urgently. It's also true, Lenhart points out, that too much social networking and game playing can cut into schoolwork and sleep. This is precisely why parents still need to set firm boundaries around it, as with any other distraction.

But many teenagers recognise this. "Maybe it's a natural part of maturing," one girl says about her reduced use of social networking. "I try not to check Facebook until I've done my homework."

"You do not," laughs her friend. "I've seen you!"

"Well, it's discipline! I'm trying!"

So what's the best way to cope? The same boring old advice that applies to everything in parenting. "Moderation," Lenhart says. Rebecca Eynon argues that it's key to model good behaviour. Parents who stare non-stop at their phones and don't read books are likely to breed kids who will do the same. As ever, we ought to scrutinise our own behaviour.

As for young people, they are perfectly capable of considering the richness, and the contradictions, of their own experience. Tavi Gevinson knows there is a dark side to online life: "That's very sad to me and I wish it weren't true." Yet she sees powerful advantages. "For a lot of people my age, it's not like we meet online and only talk online. The goal is to meet in person and to forge that connection."

As 2019 begins…

… we’re asking readers to make a new year contribution in support of The Guardian’s independent journalism. More people are reading our independent, investigative reporting than ever but advertising revenues across the media are falling fast. And unlike many news organisations, we haven’t put up a paywall – we want to keep our reporting as open as we can. So you can see why we need to ask for your help.

The Guardian is editorially independent, meaning we set our own agenda. Our journalism is free from commercial bias and not influenced by billionaire owners, politicians or shareholders. No one edits our editor. No one steers our opinion. This is important as it enables us to give a voice to those less heard, challenge the powerful and hold them to account. It’s what makes us different to so many others in the media, at a time when factual, honest reporting is critical.

Please make a new year contribution today to help us deliver the independent journalism the world needs for 2019 and beyond.

source:here

+ نوشته شده در چهارشنبه 26 دی 1397ساعت 3:29 توسط allen wessinger | | تعداد بازدید : 1