SE10 works with clients’ corporate communications functions to deliver consistent and engaging messages to internal and external stakeholders, including employees, suppliers, investors and press.

Corporate communications departments aim to engage many different audiences – employees, customers, suppliers, investors, media, industry bodies, charities, governments, and the general public. But the aim always remains the same – to help build and maintain strong reputations that will positively influence these audiences’ interactions with the company. And reputations are our forte.

At SE10 we understand how multinational corporations operate, as well as their target audiences, and know how to define and tell your story in a powerful and inspirational way. Our communications consultants immerse themselves in your culture, but – as an external party – retain the global overview, objectivity, and agility needed to effectively grow and manage your reputation across all communication channels, acting quickly to protect it when necessary.

Although intangible, a good reputation is often a company’s most valuable asset, boosting productivity, profitability, and share value. And yet in today’s digital world, where an unfavorable 140 characters can reach millions of stakeholders in a matter of seconds, it can also be a company’s most vulnerable asset. With SE10 you can rest assured that your corporate reputation is in safe hands.

Behind the scenes

How to communicate change succcessfully

Rolling out a new strategy can also roll out discontent. “Why do we need to change things, again?”

Addressing these important questions during a period of change can turn unsettled, unmotivated and disengaged employees into ‘apostles’ that help drive their company in the right direction.

Brand building based on honesty

I recently came across a study that investigated what it takes to create genuine, honest brands and businesses. Unsurprisingly, many of the findings revolved around transparency, fairness, and integrity – with a generous serving of open communication.

The dos and don'ts of crisis communications

If there is an incident at your facility – injury, fire, strike or pollution of a local waterway – this will arouse general media interest. You won’t then be dealing with one journalist, but a whole pack of them. Here’s how to survive the furore.