Get Your Crisis Management Tips in 15 Minutes

A few weeks ago we launched The Crisis Management Advisor on Google Helpouts. That means you can schedule, pay and immediately receive crisis management counsel in a confidential video call.

More recently, we added an introductory version of The Crisis Management Advisor for those who just want some basic crisis management / reputation tips. We call it Crisis Management 101: Quick Tips in 15 minutes. Right now, that costs just $10 – which is cheaper than two grande lattes anywhere in the world.

And, even if you don’t work with us, we highly recommend checking out the many great service providers with many talents who are now on Helpouts.

You can watch this video for more information about the format.

To learn more about Rich Klein Crisis Management, please visit or visit us on Facebook and Twitter.

Internet Radio Show: How To Use Social Media To Increase Search Engine Results

Here’s a link to my Blog Talk Radio show, How To Use Social Media To Increase Search Engine Results. It airs on Wednesday, August 11 at 2 p.m. ET.

You can listen in over the Internet or call (646) 721-9434.

IPad Will Increase Readership of Online Newspapers, Social Media & Looks Like Good Tool For Lawyers

After watching Steve Jobs unveil the IPad, and with the The New York Times given free air time to promote their website on the new device, I’m convinced that this will ultimately spell the end of many more print publications.

The real question, then, will be: How much can media companies charge for online subscriptions? The Wall Street Journal has been successful for years with the paid model but and many others have not. The New York Times, which recently announced that it will start charging for content, will likely succeed because its website has always done a great job of integrating graphics and digital video stories to compliment a neat layout. The key to the IPad’s success will be affordable and dependable Internet access everywhere, not just in certain spots.

The IPad also seems like a perfect device for litigators in particular, but I haven’t heard yet about its security features — which has prevented many law firms from making the switch from Blackberrys and PC-based systems to IPhones and Macs.

Your thoughts?