35 Burst results for "Chief Creative Officer"
Kevin Bethune Talks About Race and Design
"All right so tell us who you are and what you do. I so my name is kevin bethune of the founder and chief creative officer of dreams design in life and our mission is to to derive and really address holistic experience opportunities to figure out ways that we can unlock human potential and really create holistic. Empathic experiences that truly unlock human potential increasing. The connection and just make our experiences more human in general. How are you feeling so far about this new year. Happy new year by the way. Thank you you as. Well thank you for the honor of being on revision. Bath for for i guess as we close out twenty twenty and head into twenty twenty. One i am i guess. I have feelings of gratitude notions that a lot of us have been through a lot. I mean there's been loss of life loss of jobs. Economic volatility concerns over health and wellness to come out the other side of it. We we have to sort of just pause. Express gratitude for that and for anyone that's coping with loss through this year. I definitely my heart goes out to each and everyone sort of coping in facing any sense of loss. So i guess it's just a feeling of gratitude for that and for knowing that my walking through this year whole and entering the new year with a sense of hope. That's where my head is right now just focusing on the important things now. I don't wanna dwell too much on the pandemic because we're still in it and everything. But i'm glad that you mentioned gratitude because you know like you said the conversation we had before there's just been so much that's happened and you know we as designers as creatives you know even you and i and probably others listening as black people like there's been so much that we've at process on so many different planes as we go through this year it's not just economic. It's not just jobs. It's you know our rights in in many cases you know so the fact that we've been we've managed to come out on the other end of it. Relatively unscathed hopefully is a blessing. So i totally empathize with that absolutely. Let's talk about the work that you're doing now your business dreams design and life. What inspired you to kind of. Create your own studio it's funny. My career has been largely multidisciplinary and primarily through large organizations and it was really the last chapter where we a small team of us. Got to create a multidisciplinary runway of sorts. We created very much what we would call looking back. Incubator that was tasked with helping large organizations create startup opportunities that wouldn't necessarily distract those large companies from their core. Focus their core business but would allow us to ring-fence multidisciplinary teams to run as fast as possible against opportunities that we uncovered in the marketplace and and sort of adopted a lean startup approach to to building businesses and spitting them out and some businesses with sink or swim but that was just sort of par for the course and we ended up that team. We ended up getting acquired by the boston consulting group in and we were sort of nurtured as a wholly owned subsidiary called vcd digital ventures and that runway. Just helped me find my footing as a as a creative leader in that fault to figure out how to serve those multidisciplinary teams the lead the design function within those teams. And while that was all fine and good in very grateful to be cg for investing in us as just a creative person. There were certain topics that i found myself leaning in on moore and also outside of the day job i had startup friends up and down the west coast. That would actually reach out personally. Say hey i have this this industrial design of this or have the strategic design question on that. Can you actually help me out. It's aiming at this sweet spot of of human centered opportunity and can you help me unpack it. Can you help work on this with me. And and sure enough. Those ads started increasing in frequency and instead of being all things to all industries on the bbc g platform. I saw that there was enough interest to entertain a few topical areas that that matched my unique individual set of experiences and my interest in things that i pr perhaps cared more about until i said with enough evidence of those sort of side investigations. I think there's enough here to plant my own flag and stand on my own. Two
"chief creative officer" Discussed on The Great Indian Marketing Show
"But go back. And this is on the health like me and my faulkners. You'll go on to all your hands and mba's and everything wake previous you baba the alga laid the mob cook travel disability rights bangolo. Bombay bangkok the city. That is the special to win by one by its will bangkok. Second will like that sets up on between banco. Alek fun city where. I go by conversion but mumbai. I don't think any other city move beautiful than this. No matter right okay. okay. Fill in the blanks. Appetizing to you is. What are you easily bored by reputation and jogging book movie or an artist that had the biggest impact on you in your teens. Any books so movie. I think so. I saw a lot of movies. I joined will be sunny. But i think lifting you shoot. I think it was. Belinda gave you an insane high when amil khan eventually wins that particular is and the way. He's portrayed and the way you know a small town person from a small town college who didn't have any dreams but then realize those dreams and then pursues them and comes out victorious even to this date when i listened to that song. It gives me goosebumps salt. I can completely relate to what you're saying. I'm elliot goosebumps. Thank you good for me. Funny our dean. I wasn't my. I think i was in third. Sarah fox walks is voted. I indian movie what you vent. It's all about so you can come from the backing. And no one in the front. Is everything that shaded but in this love. Y'all for all you know. I wanted to go to college. When i. When i saw that as a kid i just like i ended up hitting debugging three for playing. That character was playing the character but the tonight this was so brilliant. Storytelling was so amazing. That you know you who take.
"chief creative officer" Discussed on The Great Indian Marketing Show
"Is looking guy. I can see that it's gonna lashes. Why the camera and the don't yet know because they're cooking so we remember we just need. Doreen happened and it doesn't that mellon police are happening because he was seen that. It's happening and happening. That are go to find what you do so much had told us. We're going to see and that gives holding in the crime so now sometimes things falling please causing some when and that you liked many working with right when you want to make when you went to create the best and you got the best things for impli become again that was one of the legendary add but other lake the stars aligned job disease attendance as not up. Look i'm here. I'm here but you've got really admire and appreciate the should exucution and flawless execution of my people coming together whether it was your vision for this audit was directors on ground execution because the kid was crying but to have the presence of mind and a sense to capture that short moment when you probably not rolling and then bringing it to the tables crafting it innovative shorts all night and then putting it all together. It has a different level of creative government. Go awesome but i'm sure you're put in a lot of energy to make that happen. That's why i not in the best. That's where you do with the best or someone who's hungry and leg around being one of the guys that i'm telling you he's always hundred. He told you he could have shot. Exactly what the stoop is. He cautioned thinking how we comedian. Book kombucha feelings which is elastic band. Russia you come breath and when you add searching for those things are actually searching emotions in people's faces the content emotions going to capture this gannett capture that after this in fact last week that he just is you will but maybe not something maybe his bomber to teach you see the purse..
"chief creative officer" Discussed on The Great Indian Marketing Show
"Books with fiscal late. And your call for you. Have to have empathy and technology versus empathy. Empathy wins and stone. So how can put you on a product. That is the school looking black with cream but at the same time the client need to send the claim the thing to fly. I need to have all the productivity showed up a donor anywhere with fiji. It's a book. Say so remember like going to stories and this isn't what what is important for everyone to see in hindi movie or any story is unbelievable of us. Can i'd be cute. It's not about ma'am bookertown. Because governor to get the book company with his could get up to school with bob. Wendy are you sure. William auditable possible fight that either so maybe someone who does hold on. Maybe he's blind but but you know it's not they can read what if you're blind country to center so we have a benchley so i was thinking who other people. Maybe he's going to beat somewhere in in africa. Dr livingstone secretary that do come. Thanks so we just want to contact with the client and planes and you know that you know that you've got everything will book nick. Platini johnny catas- The rock paper at the may you will. We got everything right. And it's the beautiful story. Kosovo simple every director wanted to but i decided to go to my previous director One daraghmeh acording and So indorama and says This is what i think is. I'm just fantastic music for this isn't watch and we must allow them to discuss the new of any open about this. We don't know who the creative writer. Who is that. We change our roles and everything that i'm gonna get topic. Dan candidate up. If you competing book what does book gave us facebook. I touch you do not smell other. Look it up. Jessica and everything is away. They've opened the hill. Takata de the challenge for the love. It because it's so good. Music music bukhara. You know that you're seeing of those well again..
"chief creative officer" Discussed on The Great Indian Marketing Show
"Matters up all the piker is done by him so he got into a fight because when they wanted dead chickens utah he says on. I think it's funny. I watch twenty four twenty five and he was the thing they wanted was. I thought he got johnson through the worst best to receive. The best makes was have one. John was best director him like this. So we start operating. He got angry. Sean sullivan worked out. But then we got one show gold. We got the entity. We got mama's chance gourd struggles. They never would have trouble happens. We've got the bull for can't so we actually created in commercial shipping turned on wishes. Well i don't think anyone. Can you gotta beg list guy chicken shop anyone anything so we created so then you wanna commuted was anymore. It was literally route show so which just very different than the commercials and everything so you you started feeding your visual recall the identity for yourself and that's the magic started from that. I started hitting video games designing video games designed like crazy stuff like remember. I i wanna read. This was i made idea. Viral video for the citibank. Almost honestly bank account biden was not part of it until you fifteen years back by the has not part of then. I remember one a school ninety. Fm came to try. Picked up those Medical that trend. He added the tamales. But guess again now. The new thing is branded. Content is the same way right. So can you make some vital radio and many we almost lost count so i know what like content content content is yanni content. I will make you a news. I had no idea what i would. So i just barra will ninety three. Fm wall mom indicated doing freelance. I don't give me in the money to the agency. I don't want money from the they don't do. This is a lot of money. Okay to me and my partner dude. I don't know. I want to do good work. I do okay to get to my daily in okay. i don't mind took all the head. Is this business. The the money is giving us not can we just nigga work bigger. That was the only thing in my life. Can you make bigger anyone. Nothing offers me bethany to you. We'll bobby wood dickering. So we actually got the idea when epa then tonight even but the length was.
"chief creative officer" Discussed on The Great Indian Marketing Show
"Open minded creative personality new theories maturing remember like backyard the second year i got the international. Judy drumcree for trinet. I award show injury. And that before. And i look for titan that one international judy drumcree but the funny poppies maybe tend to when it came to contract and bennigans three. Nothing was coming out. You know what. I mean because you have been told what to do like i told your heat been told what to do and i know it's wrong. You know what i mean. Listen you listen. Not but it's okay. I don't want to do in media for woke up. Do back because i know that you may do it now but alito you will be blamed for that so better to have something that you can get right off then to have a blamed on something so i think that was my bottom ibni always and that's why i couldn't be non vinci's so like after ended up by next time i couldn't get any out because for me. It was not what's happening now what what's happening in the world. What's happening in the world. And like i. I couldn't write and read by the way they tell you. I am literally dyslexic. I have add problem. I could read a book. So i thanks to audible end spotify listeners. Podcast and books and everything else. I couldn't do those things so because of that. I wasn't mood visual person. And for me it was never about. You're talking to one person or one. Billion percentage is helping talk to everyone. Because i think in india we we we actually divide the thing that he you know. You have multiple languages show but it does seem to me. You know what i mean. And dave ni dot com. Went out all the agra jewish refund. I knew it was fun but no one was fun enough late and originally it was really mad from a bosses that demand Some really heated some lobbied. What is amazing. But you know what this a guy called roj nine weather to me if you need good fronted. Thailand does in the united thailand. Those kinds of why don't they go that google intact. Funny thailand todate up. I i managed guy called shuki sachs which was a new. Bbdo bank and He's dining today by the way he's acting. It'll i literally. I was working with both the best he could and i try. I said this is. Mac was number one in asia. Asia back and agent fourth most awarded agency in the world. As what this guy's really mad and woke really mad there was an advantage billeted sniffing that thing that came.
"chief creative officer" Discussed on The Great Indian Marketing Show
"Every like this for me so much fun. I spent that much. I remember like one through kim back that teaching and learning him. Okay with that. And i didn't. I didn't leave for fifteen days. Then offer who weeks. I went back with ideas and then i rented. You will do to see me but the secretary of the offense. That's guilty but why he'll you know happening what's happening. So he the this guys come to meet. You is mad said no. I'm not mad. I'm sorry this is a utah. Me if i show you what you'll help me. And i think the last thirteen days with a most interesting day of my life. These are the best of my life. I never sleep. I was dreaming and seating things. It's like somewhere. I just given something that all my life. I wanted to do. And i'm going to do this but i for either lack happening outside. You'll get rescue knocking. The bangui's bundy. i can. Hot meals or tunic hospital seattle that has been on the cover me from mica and i never done for the first batch of creative. Everything was in so vendors they killed them. So that's why we ended up and from mica you came back and join contract right back in bangalore on contract. Okay mica. i came back i. I was sitting on five months six months. Michael the first batch. This is my kind that ninety. And i think the course he was released. You started seven bucket student at old. We have no idea. I did neither having the identity. If you have any idea. Though lifting lobby mica was the best of seeing the advertising lebanese everything every ad stopping bag. Abboud eleven the nfl. I do i got exposure. The best piece of then. I fast out of my i up a job offer but i didn't want her to go anywhere and you have to come to bombay. Madrazo dangled back because bangalore was a time when all extended like pink floyd or engine. John boyega nicely said that every job. I can both shows now bengal but no-one heidari for longer. Because i never not still.
"chief creative officer" Discussed on The Great Indian Marketing Show
"Model but mccullough and i'm cautious and this is the great marketing show very behind the scenes with dopp marketing leaders. Be not just for marketers. Do but how. Today we are absolutely stoked. Welcome rajdeep us. One of the youngest and most awarded creative of asia. Who is currently chief. Creative officer attilio burner after having worked across asia pacific with one of the hottest agencies of the world. Bbdo bangkok josh brought bbdo. At the age of twenty seven. In less than three years he daunted into one of the hottest agencies foster asian rogers only creative professional asia to win the cons last land grand prix as well as the black lion took creative effectively having created award winning campaigns like women against lady. Stubborn for gillette. I touch the picker move. Today is one of the softer new age. Creative thinkers in the industry believe it or not. Raj even has a netflix show that features paul the creative indians but cost an extremely excited to host utah on the marketing. Show thank you making time. Thank.
The Value Of Understanding Your Cultural Enemy
"Now, amongst other things, Steve's is the former chief creative officer overt vein media and he was talking about brandon programming. This idea that branch should think of themselves as media companies and then create content or branded programming that is consistent with the brand message but is also in a format that people want to consume and one of the ideas that he touched upon this idea of identifying your cultural enemy which I thought was pretty clever because a lot of people have trouble describing what it is they want their brand to be be the what it is or what they aspire for to be but. Most people do know what they don't like. So if you can identify what type of culture, what type of organization, what type of brand is not what you want to be then it's much easier for you to stop getting clarity on what it is. You do want to be at the very least you can identify the actions you don't want to take the actions you want to avoid so that you don't become like your cultural enemy even if you don't end up with total clarity on water these your culture is at least you'll understand what it's not gonNa be, and you'll avoid it becoming your cultural enemy. So question for you, who is your cultural enemy? Already. That is for today I do thank you for your
How the things that seem like your disadvantages can be your advantages
"Hey everyone it's carly. This show might sound a bit different today because we are still working from home because of Covid Nineteen Danielle is also. And she will be back next week today. Jenny. Britain Bauer joins us skin from the couch. Jenny is the founder and chief creative officer of Jenny splendid ice creams. And Artisanal Ice Cream company. You can find in grocery stores around the country and in my own freezer and it is a personal favorite game. HQ Johnny has probably one of the most unique jobs of anyone we've ever had on the show I am so excited to get into this conversation Jenny welcomed skimmed from the couch high made my own job. So you know if you made your own job, you could just do whatever you want to be an ice cream maker. Jedi I'm always out of is like out but I actually. So happy she is out because I get to talk to you alone would make so much fun of me right now I have the biggest we choose to if there was ever a podcasts for me to record by myself, it is this one. I. Don't even know where to start I. Do WanNa just like trump a funny story of how we almost met in person ones, which is I don't know if you remember this, it was the skins third office. We had an elevator that opened right into our office and there were a bunch of companies in the same building and we had somebody on our team who at the time was just absolutely like your number one biggest fan in the world and the elevator door opens you happen to be in the elevator and this girl and our team just screams because you only hear our she. Just. Here Jenny. You go into a meeting in our building. No. That was one of my favorite favorite moments I was actually like confused in the elevator trying to get to I must have. Pushed the floor, your floor or whatever instead of the where we're supposed to go and I was just trying to figure it out, and then the elevator opens and everybody's looking at me because you know your off, it just goes right into the office and then Jedi and also I was already a fan and so I got to you know it was really fun I got to they showed me around and gave me all the mugs and everything and it was so fun. Really like one of my favorite moments. It was a good story. So let's jump in with how to start all of our interviews, which is just skim your resume for us. My resume is as skin I mean I would. I quit art school to make ice cream to start a little shop in the north market, which is indoor public market in Nineteen Ninety six and I've never had another job and just for our listeners who don't know where you're based. You're hi I'm in. I'm in Columbus Ohio. Yes. So I really went from like high school jobs and you know like working at the bakery in college to starting my own business and I was twenty something years ago. What is something that we cannot Google the value that we should now? Oh Gosh. Well actually, a lot of things but not maybe not that you should know I love driving like. Track driver I like my car a lot. I have just a GTI but it's out and you know I go out to the track and drive really fast I like that while we may have a lot of common about ice cream I think we just found our big difference which is I learned to drive not too long ago. Wow. Daniel is still learning. Oh my gosh. When we're when I was reading about your story something that really struck me was just that Ube only known and identified as a very creative person and it's clear in just reading about you. You probably would have ended up doing something very creative and ice cream is something that you found and became your outlet. But did you always think you're going to be an entrepreneur? I did I've always had that. I just always had that independent sort of way of thinking we approaching the world and so I knew somebody told me about it when I was very young I mean my grandfather was an entrepreneur. I. Mean just like he you know he had a little like a cleaning company after worked where he will go clean offices. My Grandmother said I remember she said this to me you know if you can't find a job. And so we would like go pick all the marigold. Dry Out, and then go sell them back to the neighbors later on I just always felt like it was freedom and I guess even from a very young as early as I can remember I always wanted to take responsibility for all that in my life in fact, I don't know if I was ever a kid. I always felt like I wanted I was. Always mad that people look at me as a kid I always wanted to be a grown up when I was a kid just to take over my my life and take ownership of that I mean like was I couldn't sit in class I don't like being told what to do. I. Think I'm a very nice person. I'm a very community spirited person I come from a place of service and I'm a total introvert. But I also like can't follow rules. At all.
"chief creative officer" Discussed on Skimm'd from The Couch
"This episode is brought to you by Oscar. Mayer natural. We'll explain in a bid but first, let's get into the episode. Sometimes, the things that seem like your disadvantages can be your advantages there was really no one in my life to say like, are you crazy? Don't drop out it was the best thing I ever did if I hadn't dropped out, I would have racked up way too many loans and I wouldn't have been able to start a business. I'm Weisberg welcome to skin from the couch. This podcast is where we go deep on career advice from women who have lived there from the good stuff like hiring and growing a team to the rough stuff like negotiating your salary and giving or getting hard feedback. We started the skin from a couch. So what better place to talk it all out than where it began on a couch? Hey.
"chief creative officer" Discussed on Wild Business Growth Podcast
"TV. Print outdoor that was it right or maybe retail if you had a retail setting. And now it's about twenty different kinds of major social media platforms, and there are multiple platforms within those platforms from instagram stories, Instagram TV to the imagery of Instagram, the photography of Instagram. Again in a facebook again and take you know youtube twitter, the list goes on and on and on companies have to show up in those settings and they really many times. They don't have the internal staff, certainly the internal knowledge capability to put themselves out there in a motivating reputable and exciting way way. In. That's where creative professionals are perfectly. If they gather the right tool chest of capabilities on their own to help companies show up there. That's really what the change has been in the last ten years. Every company really truly has to show up in a lot of different places in a very creative way. Again, any kind of attention because it's an attention economy to right in order to yes. Successful today it's really about gaining attention and when we get into the, you know crazy marketing campaign thing later in the in the chat. That's all. That might be the name of the segment. Thank you. Yeah. We'll talk about gardening garnering attention. Yeah. I think anybody can relate to scrolling through their phone in seeing the hundreds if not thousands or tens of thousands of different posts and messaging every single day. On your end you have worked at and lead creative for some of the biggest brands out there I mean everything from Pepsico to having clients including P. and G., and craft I. mean some of the biggest companies brands out there what lessons do you have? About how brands today can break through and have affective branding with the help of? Really. Really Powerful and appealing design. How can they do it with design I? Think the answer is actually in the question, which is that they have to do it with design. Let's take PepsiCo for instance when Morrow Pechiney who's the create chief creative officer of coke came in Pepsi Co was a a non designed focused company. And, they were in direct competition with one of probably the most creative companies in the World Coca Cola and they knew that they had to build designed as a very significant strong competency inside of Pepsico and they hired an amazing man Marco to do it. They realize that in order to remain competitive in today's marketplace, they had to make design king. And that had to drive every decision from product to mark not just marketing, but from product to actually dispensing the product. So packaging bottles. Trucks retail experience, all of that. They had to dial up significantly in order to stay competitive with one of the most reckon probably the most recognized brand in the world. And I think that is that is really the story. Every company really has to look at themselves through that Lens and one of the things when I work with clients now that I find the most interesting is that safer Pepsi and coca-cola their competition and who they're up against is pretty clear right everyone small, and then Pepsi is like eight degrees down from Pepsi but right it's you know it's it's a two it's a to brown sugar watered war going on right your competitors are really clear when I work with clients. Now I am constantly amazed at how many companies have no idea who their competition. They have no idea they might say. We want to be the apple of window cleaning you know or whatever that is, but they have if I go into a discovery call with them and I say name three or five year top competitors. They sometimes can name one, maybe two and say, how are those competitors showing up in the market? What social media platforms? So they on what is your website look like? How do their products stacked up to yours? What are they doing in terms of tone of voice or visual branding that you're not doing? And there is just kind of glaze over and they look very confused and frightened, and that's one of the things that I carry as a as a banner in the work that I do. But also in the training that I do with my mnt's in my audience. Is that understanding and learning how to assess your competition and position yourself against your competition? Is One of the kind of key aspects of branding number one but also succeeding in the market and that I think is that story of how do you know what do you do with design? You leverage it to its greatest accent to differentiate you from your competition because it is about you know there's this great quote. Different is better than better. Having the best product is not really the way to win being the most different and being able to garner the most attention but then you do obviously have to show up with a great product but that's really how to win these days in this attention economy. It's so important I like how you put it that. These two companies are selling basically brown sugar water when you look at it from that standpoint and take design out of the equation, it's like, okay this nothing really exciting about that. But then when you think of the names Coca, Cola in the names Pepsi. Immediately. You're thinking of their branding in their logo and their design and ads and everything and their packaging like it just adds so much life to it. It's really crazy to think about. and. That's how people differentiate those two brands I mean in their core brand. Excuse me the core Pepsi the core coke it is literally, they're almost exactly the same when you get into the diets. That's where it really treasuries. I have to say I was a diet coke drinker, and then when I went to Pepsi, it's like, Hey, you can't drink coke products I'm like Oh. Okay. So I had to switch Diet Pepsi Diet Pepsi is like so much better than diet coke it's crazy. That's a total aside. I'm not saying that because I used to run designed Pepsi. But. I was forced to drink it. I was actually. Forced to drinking. Yeah. It's funny how that works I. Know Right. You become a brand advocate, very funny ways, but you're totally right in the fact that when people you can have extremely similar products but the branding will be what differentiates in people's mind and people you know they become brand advocates or brand Vo Taes sometimes around the aesthetics or the tone of Voice of the visual aspects of brand. Very rarely is I mean I'm not going to say very rarely sometimes, it could say. Sometimes it is the product itself right I mean you're looking at Microsoft and apple they were about as incredibly different aesthetically tone of voice just every single aspect of the brand but then they're also their products for a period of time you know the first fifteen years of their lives were also very different, very markedly different I. think they've kind of closed on each other a lot in the last decade and I think they've they've closed on each other and a lot of different ways both in branding I'm visual branding and tone of voice as well as product. Right but still I think they have such a different. Brownfield. Feel from each other. Yeah and are still very differentiated. When you look back on your career what are some of the most memorable projects that you worked on? I have to say, I'm not sure whether this still holds but my team was responsible for designing the biggest selling t shirt in history. which was the year two, thousand old navy flag tee. Now in the heyday of old navy, I was the VP of designer navy and Iran their graphic peril group. and. We were responsible for every. You Know L. Navy was the most successful retail endeavour in history they hit a billion dollars in sales an under five years. Of their birth and so that was a rocket ship ride to be part of in terms of an entrepreneur very fast growing company granted. They had the infrastructure of gap INC that made that growth possible. But it was an incredible company be part of and the flag tee was the fourth of July flag tee was by far the biggest selling product that we had. But when we hit the year two thousand, we sold one point four, million of those shirts in about a three week period of time at the time meant one out of might have been three million I don't even remember to truth but we figured it out. It was like one point, two percent of the population in the United States had bought one. And the really amazing thing about it was is that we had to buy cotton futures in order to produce them meaning there wasn't enough knit cotton on the market to produce those shirts you had to actually buy cotton in the fields before it was harvested in order to in order to produce shirts, and we also figured out it was like one hundred and seventy eight semi trailer trucks full of shirts to have insurance anyway. So that was. A high light of my life and I still to this day. See those t shirts on the street and was going to say I've seen happy I hadn't thought about it until you said it. But now like you say the flag and old Navy I'm like Oh, my God I definitely remember those I think there's now probably so many different iterations of it but.
Assassin's Creed creative director Ashraf Ismail fired
"Be saw better tehmina essay has dismissed the creative director of the newest assassin's creed game. The latest result of the metoo reckoning at the French video game publisher that has been swirling for two months. Ashraf is male the director on this falls assassin's creed. Mahala was accused by a fan in July and June sorry of about his marital status in order to have a relationship with her shortly afterward at. Shortly. Afterward Ishmael wrote onto it or is mail wrote on twitter that he had stepped down from his role adding that he was quote deeply sorry to everyone hurt in this but you remain a US off employees. The publisher inform staff this week that he had been he was dismissed. As a result of Investigations Ashraf is male has been dismissed from you. We saw and is no longer employees. A UBISOFT spokesperson confirmed at Bloomberg is male didn't immediately. To request for comment. In late June dozens of people mostly women spoke out on social media about their experiences facing sexual harassment and assault in the video game in streaming industries many of those accusations centred on Ubisoft, which has since faced scrutiny for what many describe as a boys club culture chief executive officer eased will has promised big changes in interviews with BusinessWeek more. Than three dozen current and former Yousof employees painted a picture of a company that had been aware of many of these allegations for years since allegations emerge Ubisoft, his parted ways with top executives ten Tommy Francois and maxine blonde as well as several other employees in lower positions. Last month, the company pushed out chief creative officer Serge has who has coat. Sorry I know I'm not saying that French name. One of the more powerful people at Ubisoft. Is. Male. Spent eleven years at us off Montreal and also directed to previous assassin's creed games. Assassin's creed black flag in twenty thirteen and assassin's creed origin in twenty seventeen.
Three more top Ubisoft execs resign as publisher admits it has "fallen short" of providing a safe workplace
"UBISOFT chief creative officer search has co has resigned, CEO and Co. founder Veep Soft Yves Guillemot. We'll cover the post as the company looks for a replacement, the news came virus statement from the company that also confirmed that the head of ubisoft Canadian Studios Yanase. Matt will be stepping down along with global head of HR sessile cornerback, who believes that stepping down is the best of the interest of the company's unity, the fourth statement, which is entitled Ubisoft out his departures, and reaffirmed its commitment to implementing significant change in the workplace culture and is as follows today. Soft announced several significant personnel changes Thapar, the comprehensive word of companies doing to improve and strengthen is workplace culture. These departures come following the initiation of a rigorous review. The company initiated in response to recent appearance. And accusations of misconduct and inappropriate behavior surge has code is chosen to resign from his position as chief creative officer. Effective immediately, Israel will be taken by Yves Guillemot CEO and Co founder of Ubisoft in the interim during his time Mr Guillemot will personally oversee a complete overhaul of the way in which crave teams claverie. Janice Malik, Managing Director of Canadians studios will be stepping down from his role to leave the company effective immediately the recent allegations that have come to light encounter against multiple employees, making impossible for him to continue in this position for this really was off where we appointing a new global head of HR to replace sessile. Corny, WHO's decided to step down from this role she believes is now in the best interest of the company's unity. Search for her replacement will begin immediately led by industry leading recruitment fund in parallel. The company is restructuring and strengthening HR function in order to adapt to the new charges of the video game industry.
Tony Phillips joins Broccoli Content as CCO
"The ladies from our new center at news dot net former WNYC STUDIOS VP and former commissioning editor for the BBC. Tony Phipps has joined London based audio production company Broccoli content as their new chief. Creative officer can help scale the company including developing international partnerships access. The three year old startup media company has to do with Pushkin to produce a new daily podcast shoot launch this summer. They're hiring for host senior producer. Associate producer producer. Pod FABS is a new website builds to help discovery calling itself the rotten tomatoes podcasting. Whatever that means podcasts are assigned to temperature using a proprietary algorithm part uses at seventy seven point five degrees whatever that means remote recording software then. Casta is removing. It's eight hour limit for free users until July to help those stuck at home French podcast hosting company. Outta have raised one point two million euro. They plans to expand across Europe. The company has twenty employees crate. Media have posted a remote podcast recording checklist to keep your quality. High Sounder has spoken to a lot of successful podcasts and have published eleven creative ways to successfully promote your podcast or ten if you discount the first one goto networking events. Not much of that going on for this piece the other day about advertising a podcast of service called Audrey might be helpful with over three hundred shows who are open to cross collaborating the UK radio station. Podcast radio is now broadcasting information about the virus and in America these Center for Disease Control and Prevention the CDC released a statement earlier today warning citizens to abstain from creating any new podcasts curing corona virus self. Quarantines we asked all Americans to stay vigilant they say and resist the temptation to unleash something on our population. Much much worse than the virus itself. It is of course from a satire website. The hard times sealink in our show notes and newsletter today in podcast news the tumble science. Podcast for cates is focusing on something kids to finding a bit worrying right now. The Corona virus kids ask questions and they got a great expert to answer them in language. Kids can understand no really. I made a version in Spanish as well. It's recommended the Immaculate Deception is the first podcast produced by UK Production Company. Something else in partnership with Sony Music. Entertainment it's disturbing true. Crime Story About Dutch fertility Dr Yang combat who appears to have fathered at least sixty children and the Los Angeles Times has launched Asian enough a new podcast about being asian-american hosted by Genu- motto and Frank Xiang and there's plenty more and all the links in our newsletter subscribe at Prod News Dot Net.
Doing it In-Camera with OMNI, by Lensbaby!
"Hey we'll come back to another episode of this week and photo of your host. Frederik van Johnson. Today on the show. I have a friend of Mine Mr Craig Strong. He's been on the show before. And if you do remember his past appearances on twit you'll know that he is the chief creative officer and a CO founder of a company called. Lynn's baby they make some some pretty cool light bending tools the latest of which is the Omni series of products. So we're GONNA talk about those today and before we do Craig. We sort of give us the Reader's Digest version of Lens. Baby you've been on before so most people know all about Lindh's baby but for the folks that may not what is Lindsay Baby. Good to be back Frederick. Thanks for having me here. Let's see so lens. Baby makes creative affects camera accessories now but previous to that it was just lenses and So but everything we do helps you find your creative voice and does so in a way that his little little different than a traditional lens manufacturer accessory manufacturer. So you guys. You guys are creating You know that's obviously Lind's baby but you do some different things and one of the things we talked about. I think in the first interview with you was the U. combating sort of the idea that these types of accessories lenses can't be used for professional level worker repeatable level war. Where can you talk to that a little bit for? We dive into the Omni. Well when when I started Lens Baby I was a professional photographer and I I had come through newspapers to start shooting commercial and weddings and whatnot. And so I I kind of had a small view of what Lens Baby could be in terms of what I was using it for. I was using it for detail photos at weddings shooting in moments. That were happening. When when I'd gotten all the safe images that I that I wanted to get That that the clients expected but what happened was once we introduced the Lens Baby. It started being used for really serious. Work photo journalism. Which I I wouldn't have thought But it's really been our customers and the photographers out there. That have have gotten the lens baby products in their hands and on their cameras that have really defined what can be done and it's pretty limitless and and it's Kinda blown me away 'cause like I said I had a pretty small perspective of you know this is. This is something that Would would be done for fun. Would be done to to reignite your creative juices and both those things are true but then it's also used to create unique imagery for your clients and which client isn't. GonNa Choose the TAGA FOR THAT. Gives them the most creative work? That's GONNA stand out pretty much most of them so any of them that. I want to work for it's cool. It's cool all right. We'll get so let. Let's switch gears and talk about this new thing. So thank you for sending these over so I can get a look at these that I've got to well made with feels like felt and Velcro in in hand stitched with leather on them. Sort of things in my hands. I'll tell us about this product in the inception of the product. So the Omni. What is it so the Omni filter is a product that that I've got one right here that allows me to Put various things in front of the Lens and currently. We've got This right here is the what do we call it the Rainbow Film? And that's going to give you some streaky rainbow things going on you can see that reflections combined with The Transmitted Rainbow that you see from up above All sorts of stuff going on so This is this is one. That's great on phones and whatnot. But you know these little tiny lenses like I've got my laptop They'll tend to show the edges and whatnot so That would be a different product in a different time but right. Now we've got it for interchangeable lens cameras anything with with filter threads on it So yeah it's the the ring right here screws onto the front of your your Lens. We've got a fifty eight millimeter and that has accessory on sorry step up rings For our step yeah step up rings for fifty five fifty two and forty nine that come along with it and then we have a larger one. You can see here on my eighty five that This this is a seventy seven and it has a step down ring to eighty two and Step up rings from Seventy to sixty seven and sixty two so yeah so we got everything covered. Basically you know but the idea here is that you can. You can position the things that you're shooting through. We've got a triangle prism here on a handle. You can position it wherever you want and leave it there with both hands. Free to shoot While you're taking your pictures and not have to hold it in place in the exact same spot where you want it for every image which isn't very practical and can you. Can you talk a little bit about the design? Because when I when I picked it up the photos on the website do it do it a fair amount of justice but actually holding those those little. What do you? What do we call them? What's the word for those those little Caesar Affect ones and they're making net in the arm is like a ball and socket magnetic? That's attached? Can you go through the the inception of analysts? So let's let's get down to its basics here we've got The ring which comes with a step up bring so it'll go on any of your Any of your lenses most interchangeable Lens Lenses that? Are you know not one hundred twelve millimeter diameter which were working on as well We'll work with it and then we've got These magnets here which you can just put your affect one's directly on Or You you can put an extension arm which allows you to articulate that and have a little more three-dimensional control so you can put it. The the magnets will be off to the side. And you can put that down at the bottom. Without having to slide anything. Around although these magnets slide slide around and give you lots of freedom so we got a long arm and a short arm so You can get up to four accessories on at once the way it's equipped so you can put one down straight on the magnet on the ring and then Two Arms. You're you're set to go. That is cool school. So then what what? Part of that is magnetic is the ball. That's magnetic or the the socket so it's the socket that's magnetic so we've got these Hollow counter sunk magnets and at the bottom of those magnets We've we have Attention which allows you to get nice solid tension so it's not going to move around accidentally And then the same is true out at the end. Where you've got magnets out at the end of the arm and Yeah it's it's a nice kit at the The idea came from From a lot of our customers using the prisons and holding things Plastic bags whatever in front of their in front of their lenses. It's been out for you know it's probably since the beginning of time looking through something to create more interest But then to to look through something that is is specifically designed and tailored to do to create Lots of different effects. In fact what we've got right here is a prism. Prism gives you three different ways to as you rotate it gives you different perspectives Because it's three different angles that were working with Looks like we've got a ninety degree thirty degree and a sixty degree and that might not be true because I'm not. I just play an engineer on TV. And but as you turn it you get what what you would normally get. With a triangle. Prison would be three sixty degree angles that that would give you your effect and as you turn it you get the same effect at each at each spot with this when you get a different effect and you know we so we're coming into it. Purposefully like we do with our Lens Design and saying okay. How can we make this as versatile as possible?
#362: Answering the Call of Holy Work with Luke LeFevre
"Conversation is with our chief creative officer at Lukla fever. He's a part of our operating board and leads a team of over one hundred and fifty people and over the past several years. He's walked through a process personally. That has helped him uncover principles which make up the creative center of great work worked at a set apart. Work that is meaningful work that is holy. The first five words of this ancient book called Genesis which was written a long time ago. Twenty Five Hundred Years before Christ was even around like that was when it was collected based off of these stories that were orally transmitted for thousands of years before that in the first five words of this ancient book are in the beginning God created. And then you know creatives yeah. Great critics love that but then it gets to humans and it says hey. Let's make them in our image. The only thing we know about our which God says let us make them in our image our image. The only thing we know about his image is that he was a creator That's the only piece of evidence you have up to that point in this old ancient book and so that's the beginning and then later as this creation happens in man pushes against it rebels. God's plan to be with people is distorted he then starts the slow process of polling people back to him and eventually he finds this character. And I'M GONNA mess up how to say his name so listeners. Please help me. I think it's bell ultimately I always say Brazil and I think I messed it up but eventually yeah. It's a little or something like that. The law in Exodus thirty one. It says I filled him with the divine spirit to create many things. Like I could look it up here. God filled with the spirit of God in wisdom and understanding and knowledge and all manner of workmanship design artistic works to work gold and silver and bronze and cutting jewels for setting in carving wood into work in all manner of workmanship. Okay great thanks for the Bible lesson again but really this guy. Bazil was creating a place for God to dwell with us on the Earth again That was his assignment. It was his assignment and if This commentary in the Bible. I was reading. It says the first person the Bible mentions as being filled with the spirit. Was this guy and I read that a couple years ago and I was like what. How do I know that as a person who's been working for a long time I think work? Why is work inherently creative because we are made in as humans? We are made in God's image what we know about God's image is that he was a creator and he wants to manifest his ideas through us like he did with this zillow guy in like. That's just like really profound in. I think that work that stuff we have inside us that we want to make or perform or build or teach or organize or whatever has been in there since before we were born. And I think it's because we are made in God's image to create think so often especially today it's really easy to get wrapped up in that word creative and think that that's a musician. That's an artist. That's a painter. Maybe that's a graphic designer may be threatening if they're good or not but it sounds like you're broadening the scope of what is creative. Were hundred percent when I was five years old. I went to my aunt's house in the summer and we had a week long. We stayed with her and I had to to her church and those at our church and there was a drawing contest and a church at Church it was like drawn. Noah's Ark so I drew Noah's Ark and I'm like I don't know you just draw. Draw the arts or a couple of animals on their turn it in well. There's no big deal to me. I saw it in my head at drew. The picture turned in while the teacher was like putting them up on the board in. I'm like Oh month month. Pretty good you know. I just remember thinking that and then the next kids look like a banana in the next kids. Look like you know something else and I was just sitting there thinking like holy cow. I just might win this thing. I just drew the Ark and did I ended up winning and it wasn't like Oh good. Someone's recognized my talent. It was I don't know I just saw the arc so I drew the Arkansas. The other kids didn't do that now. I was talking to another friend of mine and he was like I remember being pretty young and sitting in a pizza hut and I saw that the pizza cost ten ninety nine and I asked my dad how much the pizza cost and he goes. Oh a dollar ninety nine. In this friend he goes business he understood. It costs two dollars to make it and they charge ten. So that's how you make money. How old who's like seven okay. So as a seven year old he was understanding the concept of profit margins xactly. I never had those thoughts. I just figuring booth. Yes so the thing in me was to draw like I could just see things. I could connect dots. It could do that stuff. His was this business thing. I have other examples like my brother-in-law Brent huge entree fan has been through a lot of our stuff. He's always since as long as I can remember. Been the guy who ran the sound. Did the video had the CD's when he was a kit like he recorded all the movies. You know when you record movies on VHS. Three movies on one six hour he was. Just he's always just been drawn to this video technology side of things and I think it's because that is God's gift to each of us and they're all different but it's all made in his image which is to create because I think that thing were drawn to whether it's business organization drawing speaking whatever it is that is the creation God wants to create with you. Yeah that's amazing so I mean it's almost like what you're talking about is like as kids. We are creative. Yes we collective wheat. Everyone that's listening. This everyone the planet we are creative and then the thing that pulls us away from that has all these layers that we put on top of ourselves. But what you're saying. Is that our core? There is something creative inside of us under percent. I don't know what it is for each person. It's different but my wife we home school. We've got four kids. She when she was little she remembers setting up all her dolls in the basement and she was in front of these dolls and she was teaching on a whiteboard and she was probably five years old and now she loves it. And there's the slow poll towards that thing that has been in use since before you were born. I think in. There's there's relationships the squash it. There's parents that squash it or encourage it. There's just lots of reasons why you believe it or don't believe it but I think there is a pole towards something that has been in there since before you were born in. That is the creative so it almost seems like the way we can properly maximize our role in the president is to recognize that there is a piece of us that is creative that is demanded to be effective here. I think so. I don't know if it's demanded I think you can deny it. I think you can let fear or ignoring it. Or who am I to do that? Cover it up or years of pushing it away or things like that that can cause you not to use it. There are people. I know who haven't followed this thing and they're lazy or they don't do something with it and so maybe a little bit sad. It's sad it is sad if you don't use the thing it's really sad because you're not doing the gift I think. I think I believe that God wants to make this stuff with us. And he's like hoping we do you know giving us opportunities to do it. So is owning a small business inherently creative work. One hundred percent depends on how you got into it but I think there is a pole towards this thing The people I talked to. I did an entree mentoring session at the last ems. And I was talking to this guy. I'm blanking on his name but he ran an ambulance company an Independent Ambulance Company and it was like so. Why did you start it? And he was like. Oh we'll just something to do and I'm like no come on a wage cheaper in ways to just find some you and he goes. Well I worked at one of these places and they. It was just not a great experience. I just wanted to do something different. And I'm like okay. But what about the ambulance thing that? Why are you drawn to that? It's not just well. I didn't like the way that they did it. He was like I just love helping people. I just love helping people and he gets to do it like people in their most hardest time of need. And that's the real root I bet you. He's always been a sweet kid who was a helper when he was a kid. And that's the poll. And if you are oftentimes I think and data I don't have you know spreadsheets and stuff if you aren't working in that thing that you've been drawn to that's wearing Zaidi comes that sort of thing comes. That's where that sadness comes at. You were just talking about like if you can't express somehow that thing that's where you get stuck in alcoholism or a addictions and things like that I think. Because you're you're trying to squash or quiet this feeling that's been inside of you and Escape Reality Game. That's a great word for you
Disney Animation Chief Jennifer Lee Is The Queen Behind Elsa And Anna
"Just when you thought you had pushed it out of your consciousness it's back manager. Danny that of course is the theme song from frozen. The movie was a massive. Hit the Disney film long-held the crown as the highest grossing animated movie worldwide frozen was written and Co directed by Jennifer Lee who has since been named Walt Disney animation studios chief creative officer the first woman to hold such a position during the making making of frozen to. NPR's Elizabeth Blair sent some time. Spent some time with her in frozen to water. Air Fire and earth are important to the story so he's the wind in the movie the characters call her gail sometimes. She's he's playful and sometimes she's angry. We played a little louder in a windowless room at the Disney animation studios in Burbank. Supervising sound editor Odin. Benny test test plays the different wind. Sounds for a group of people working on the film including Jennifer Lien and her co director. Chris Buck because she blasts that. That tree tree limb away from Ana. That's gale goes your the magic and Gail starts to go around Elsa and then spits the others out. This kind of collaboration goes on on for just about every aspect of an animated Disney movie says Jennifer Lea and you go shot by shot moment by moment frame by frame and discuss everything everything from the emotion to the effects to the camera. The first frozen was inspired by Hans Christian Andersen's fairy tale the snow queen one of the heroines. Elsa has magical powers she can make ice and snow in a split second for inspiration for the new movie Lee and a team from Disney traveled to Norway Finland and Iceland wasted on a glacier for the first time really hit us. What would elsa feel standing here? The glacier it's a thousand feet deep is thousand years old it's of nature completely and something she would probably be so connected to and we realized is sort of the mythic round her power. That opened up the story to be something even bigger for us. That's something begins as a secret. Siren that calls astounds.
Kevin Feige Named Chief Creative Officer of Marvel
"Kevin foggy had a Margot suit the studios and architect of the Marvel cinematic universe is now going to be running the whole shebang on Tuesday Marvel gave foggy the title of chief creative officer putting him in charge of all the overall creative direction of Marvel's comics movies and TV shows the move comes as Marvel's parent company Disney prepare for the launch of its Disney plus streaming
Where the fake Trump media massacre video came from, and other things to know about it
"All right so for those of you that might not be totally into this story or understanding where it's come from this was totally trending on twitter all day a and it just so happens that I spoke at the conference where this is the center of controversy so there was a horrific museum video where you're donald trump massacres fake news media now essentially there's these videos that go around and there's this community of people that love the president so much they'll take popular videos superimpose the face of Donald trump onto somebody kickboxing or somebody with a lightsaber fighting people they disagree with so I guess the most this one was the CNN which with precise which was the body slam when the wwe one because the president shared that one and so this particular video was from the movies kingsman which is about the British Secret Service or something starring Colin Firth actually doesn't fourteen. I've never enjoyed those movies I it's called the dark comedy only for some people only some people very cheesy I never liked that movie right somehow killing people's funny but no there is a whole genre it appeals to a certain the demographics never liked the not Nora Nora I've tried to watch it a couple times is just not really my my genre so anyway this memoir so those that don't seem to have to define what a menas because we do have some people okay so mean is what is the best way to find a mean kind of like when you know it Ben Johnson Adam Benny Johnson chief creative officer turning point USA so look amine is a picture or a video that satirizes or explains an issue in a short sound bite that usually his comedy or uses wit I guess that's a good way to put it that it turns it on its head flips it sure Iran nick insightful. Almost here's the best way I can describe it it's the Internet's equivalent of political cartoons that a good way to put it share okay a modern digital essentially this scene in kingsman which I don't understand how this scene was really funnier incite fuller enjoyable the watch but allegedly there was a scene where somebody walks into a church and kills a bunch of people that was the scene Church massacre and they superimposed Donald Trump's face to be the guy that's killing everyone and then he's killing the fake news media CNN MSNBC as well as Democrats like Barack Obama Nancy Pelosi unless we totally denounces videos unequivocally and totally I don't think it's funny to show violence against other people I think it's it's not my not my taste I don't think it's funny people I find that Kinda dark humor interesting I'm not one of those people however he let's just get through some facts they say this was shown at the president's Miami resort so all of the media covering this is insinuating as if the president approved this or this was at his resort he didn't at all okay so I was at this event it was a unique event it was one with a lot of energy and a lot of people that were really excited to be there and Donald Trump junior Sarah Sanders governor on descent data's thankful to be invited you know so this video is shown in a side room in a breakout room against a wall in a very kind of make shift CAPAC- acidy and Don Jr. Ron to Santa Sarah Sanders myself and Corey Lewandowski knew nothing of it we didn't know about this until the news actually broke and now we're being lumped into this I might have spent forty minutes at this event basically the entire time I was at the event was when I was speaking in and out and Laura Ingraham that night and then I flew to Detroit super early the next morning I didn't hang around it was not but they're acting as if we were behind this entire thing the headlines are all all sort of inferring it's like Sarah Huckabee Sanders and Donald trump junior charlie kirk and this
"chief creative officer" Discussed on Girlboss Radio with Sophia Amoruso
"I want you to take a moment think about the early days of the blogging world back when it was all new and instagram wasn't even a thing and yet it seems like it was ages ago doesn't it but the reality is that if you go back but ten or fifteen years the fashion influencers today. We're only just getting their start in that timespan. We've seen a lot of them. Build lucrative careers all sorts of endorsement deals but on today's show we're talking about someone who's done so much more than that by catapulting her social media following in her own style into a global fashion business. I'm talking about a Nina Bang Anina being launched her namesake brand in the summer of two thousand twelve with a small clothing collection that became an instant success fast forward to today and Anina being has opened more than a dozen stores around the globe.
Why Arent There Female CPR Mannequins?
"Today's episode is brought to you by starbucks. They say that starbucks nitro does for cold coffee. What music does for workouts road trips in grand. Romantic gestures sound too good to be true. Guess we'll just have to try it for yourself. Starbucks nature cold brew. It's called coffee that subtly sweet lush and velvety smooth only at starbucks welcome to brainstorm a production the vallarta hey brain steph lauryn bocom here breasts to put it mildly can sometimes get in the way they're the recipients of some unwanted attention it just to be fair some wanted attention they can make it hard to find properly fitting clothing and they require all kinds of special and sometimes times unpredictable maintenance they can cause back pain can hurt during exercise and can be strapped down by bras which are often uncomfortable and almost always expensive in all of this is inconvenient and annoying but not really a matter of life and death but did it ever occur to you. That breasts might be the reason that you might not be administered c._p._r. If you need it it's true and one new york based. Creative agency is taking the initiative to try to change that the problem. Is this those a to a formally or informally learn c._p._r. Or who are at least confident enough to attempted in a situation where it might do more good than harm are overwhelmingly comfortable only if if the chest of the person in need of c._p._r. Is reasonably flat in other words if resembles c._p._r. Dummies female breasts get in the way and research shows that those was who would be inclined to perform c._p._r. On cardiac arrest victim in need are less likely to do so if their breasts complicating the situation since it's mostly women who have breasts ests. It's mostly women who are subject to this kind of probably unintentional discrimination. So how much of an impact does this have. A research indicates women are twenty. Seven seven percent less likely to receive c._p._r. If the experience a cardiac arrest incident in public since prompt administration of e._p._r.'s key in such situations that could indeed be a matter of life and death but enter the woman. The woman again is training bras sorts to help bring equality to c._p._r. The mannequin is a fabric fabric add on the bestows a standard c._p._r. Dummy with breasts so people can learn c._p._r. In a way that will hopefully keep them from being scared to perform the lifesaving procedure on approximately gently half of the adult population. The idea is to get people used to the idea that performing c._p._r. On a woman means that yes there will be some hand to breast contact. We spoke by email with joan agencies co founder and chief creative officer jamie robinson via email. She said there are so many ways women are treated differently and this resulted in them dying in the streets with nobody rushing into help. It seemed like an issue that was solvable comes directly from a lack of education and awareness the performing c._p._r. And a woman is a normal and necessary thing though mannequin took about four months to develop from the time the jones team. I came up with the idea to its reveal in june of two thousand nineteen of course joan creative enlisted the help of medical experts to ensure that the woman is useful and accurate as possible that included -cluded dr audrey bluer the author of the study that inspired the entire endeavor. Who's currently an epidemiologist in resuscitation scientist at duke university. Joan shared shared the process with bluer and acknowledged that the team was fortunate to have that opportunity. The jones team also worked closely with other doctors and experts in c._p._r. Including the new york it based frontlines c._p._r. A school that was closely involved throughout the process and be united state of women a national organization that connects and amplifies the work of organizations nations and individuals who are addressing inequalities. These partnerships ensure that the woman akin is properly designed and has the credibility necessary to get into the right right hands to make an impact as attended. A joan isn't finished with a woman again in fact the hardest part may be yet to come convincing gatekeepers that it's is necessary and useful despite the overwhelming evidence that women are currently under served in this area jones team says they hope to get women again into every c._p._r. School school in the country by next year motivated by a goal that cardiac intervention saves lives furthermore. Joan isn't driven by profit robinson says that the idea was to make quote mannequin is easy to replicate. It's possible to encourage widespread adoption and thus its pattern is available to anyone with open source to plans available for free download the one of the elements of the story that initially caught our editorial teams. I is that joan creative initiated the woman it can project simply out of an opportunity and a need to do good good. It's unusual but not unheard of for creative agencies to spend time and resources on internal projects that aren't funded by client. Usually the goal for such a project is publicity and to be sure there's an element of that in the mannequin story but in this case there may be a measurable improvement in women's lives and the saving of them as as well. Today's episode was written by sri wit and produced by tyler clang. Brain set is a production of iheartradio's. How stuff works for more on this and lots of other inclusive topics visit our home planet. How stuff works dot com and more podcasts from iheartradio visit the iheartradio app apple podcasts or wherever you listen to your favorite shows today's episode is brought to you by the capital one venture card when you earn unlimited double miles and every purchase your next trip is closer than you think. What's in your wallet.
Apple's Ad Agency TBWA\MAL Appoints New Leaders for Apple Services and iPhone
"Macrumors says TB, W, A, M, AL, apples, longtime advertising agency partner has made two major leadership changes citing a piece from ad week. The peace says Jeff Edwards and Chuck mon- or both now creative directors at emeals LA headquarters, working under chief, creative officer Brent Anderson Edwards will handle creative for apple services, while mon- will make his Mark on iphone related content.
Emma Thompson drops out of Skydance film after John Lasseter hire
"When David Ellison hired Pixar co founder, John Lasseter in January two head Ellison's new sky dance innovation studio. The response was swift organizations such as time's up and women in innovation. Condemned the decision and many sky, dance employees were furious. Pixar and Disney forced Lassiter out of his job as its chief creative officer last June, and that was after female employees alleged Lassiter had groped them and created a frat house like work environment where women were excluded. When Lassiter came to sky dance. The studio was in production on a movie called luck. And among its actors was Emma Thompson, but Thompson left the project soon after Lassiter's hiring, and she detailed her reasons in a letter to sky dance that was published today in the LA times, Mary McNamara's culture columnist and critic at the paper she wrote the story about Thompson's letter and she explained. How the head of sky dance address concerns about Lassiter's hiring back in January David Ellison Sunday, a really long, and it was a little like defiant, Email, basically saying we've talked to John and he understands that some things some things that he has done in the past were not appropriate. He has, you know, been addressing those issues, and it is in his contract that he must behave professionally so nobody should be worried. I mean, the the absurdity of like someone being hired at this level of, you know, oversight overseeing this huge staff, or, you know, I'm sure a lot of money and having his boss having to point out that he is contractually obligated to behave professionally is just I mean, my hair just liked went on fire. It's like they don't understand. This isn't just about the specific instances that women. Have detailed which are bad enough. I'm not saying in any way, but it's about creating an atmosphere in which women were shut out. And just the fact that he would get a job again. So quickly basically sends a message to everyone in Hollywood. Which is like this is not a big deal. You know, it's a blip in the road. So when he comes to sky dance emission the studio is already in development or production on a movie called luck. And one of the voice actors in this film as an actress by the name of Amitav, sin and Thomson recently decides that she wants no part in this movie. So what does Emma Thompson decide that she's going to do and how she's going to make her decision? Well, my understanding is that as soon as Lassiter was hired Emma Thompson contacted her representatives and started talking about I gotta get out of this film. And that she did indeed leave on January twentieth. She withdrew from the film, and then she sent a letter to sky dance explaining why she had withdrawn from the film and asking all the questions that people have been. Asking which is like how you know. Why was the staff I mean, one of the things after Lassiter's hiring? And I don't know if you heard from people at guidance, but I did off the record people were very upset women and men were upset they didn't want to have to deal with this. They didn't know what it said about their company. And so that was one of the questions she raised. It's like, well, why is John Lasseter getting a second chance when no one who's going to be working for him was asked if they wanted to give him a chance, and she and she just lists a long number of questions that his hiring had raised. And finally said she wanted to make this movie she wanted to work with the director. But she just couldn't in good conscience lend her name to it. So she writes a letter that she shares with the LA times, and you publish, and I think this letter will go on to be the Magna Carta or the declaration of independence of the metoo movement. And here's what she writes in one passage. I'm going to quote, sky, dance employees who don't wanna give him John Lasseter. A second chance have to stay and be on. Uncomfortable or lose their jobs. Shouldn't it be John Lasseter who has to lose his job? If the employee's don't wanna give him a second chance there's lots to single out on this. I think that's remarkable. What did you also notice about what Emma Thompson had to say? Well, I just thought the fact that she said that people like me have to take the stand. And if we don't nothing is going to change we can talk about it. We can have tasks force. We can have PSA's, and we should do all that. But Hollywood runs on money and star power. And until the stars that make the money the stars that make the projects run until they're willing to go. I'm not going to do this. You know, I will not work for this, man. Because I believe that this was not a good higher. I believe that this makes too many people uncomfortable that it's too dangerous for too many people. You know, David Ellison isn't taking a chance John Lasseter is not going to sexually. Him. But who knows and who's going to be the first person like, you know, everybody's on eggshells. Anyway, like who's going to be the person that if something happens it's guidance who's going to speak up because it's the women who are targeted. They're not equal to the power of the man. That's the whole point there. There are people who don't feel like they have the kind of voice now, I think that that has changed a little bit. I hope it's changed a lot. And I think that seeing someone like Emma Thomson take this kind of stand and walk away from a project that she was excited about doing sends a really great message to everyone, including her peers, this is another tool in terms of fixing Hollywood is that the people who are in these positions. These A-List people you need to do more than make statements. They need to make statements with their feet. So what happens to a project like luck? We'll somebody else come in and take it over or will the movie fall apart and a lot of people who were going to work lose their jobs. I mean, there's no real easy ending to the store. Is there? No. And that's something that she also addresses in the letter is stars do have that kind of responsibility for a project that they're you know, they are one person. But there is cast and crew and people who may be this is their first big job, and nobody wants to take that away from people. And so I'm sure it was a difficult decision. Because I don't know they haven't announced a replacement. I don't know what female actor would step in to do that. I don't know what their choices are going to be. I don't know what how the director. They've been very quiet. Nobody has been commenting. I, you know, I don't know how the director feels about it. But this was a very big deal for them. This was one of two big animation films that we're going to sort of put scions animation on the map. And this is not a good way to start.
"chief creative officer" Discussed on Monocle 24: Section D
"Well, enjoy now by my colleague will kitchens here from the Toronto bureau who writes widely for the design pages in monocle magazine will give us a quick sense of the design context, if you will in which these design events that take place each January here in Toronto sit within you know, I think it's a pretty interesting moment for Toronto and Kennedy. Design more generally at the moment, at least from a furniture and product design standpoint, there's a bunch of firms like a Toronto based MS DS or Tom Chung who have garnered a lot of international attention by going to some of the fares over in Europe. And they've got quite a lot of Scandinavian licensing opportunities with major brands there. Lucas pete. Who's one of the founders of and light is here today to their a Vancouver based lighting firm, that's a master pretty wide ranging impressive list of American and international clients, and that's all based on Vancouver. And then at a city level. Also, there is definitely some challenges facing the city, it's growing pretty exponential pace. And there's a lot of uninspired kind of glass condo towers going up. There's a housing shortage to so from a city standpoint, definitely some challenges facing the city. So that's why it's really interesting to have people here like Christopher Hawthorne, who's the newly appointed chief creative officer of Los Angeles. And what do you say you talk about urbanism gloss conduct? I was here in Toronto Toronto's interesting. It struck me this year having been in Toronto for these design offense for a couple of January's by this stage. It strikes me that a lot of these events are broadening out that they are seeing the design is necessarily sort of just the preserve of product design all of architecture, and a traditional sense that there's an intersection between say the development of a city, or you know, how we use the sort of infrastructure around us that is being discussed and lots of these events this year. Would you say, you know, from your vantage point having been born and raised in Toronto doesn't feel as though the cloud of Toronto's designed city in that broad church of the sense of design is sort of having a bit of a moment right now. I definitely think so, you know, if I can speak about Canadian design more, generally, which I guess is the difficult thing to do because it's so geographically diverse in such a young place. That means there's not a lot of historical infrastructure. Or surround in craft and making anything like that. And historically that's been a knock on the place that there's not really much in the way of any sort of uniquely Canadian, design density or anything like that. But I think that's also a bit of a freeing thing. I think without having that traditional infrastructure. There's less dogma about how to do things, there's less entrenched ideas about how you should make and how you should design. And I think while that's also a challenge that can be free and really lend itself to a lot of creativity. And I think as we kind of embrace that candidate is a young place in that it's designed history is naturally going to be quite outward and international looking that naturally. Maybe it starts to produce a little bit more interesting things, and that it also starts to get a bit more acclaim on an international scale and acceptance to well, we'll we'll be hearing much much more from you threat today's program, but for now, thank you very much. Indeed for speaking to me. Well, Toronto isn't the only city hosting design events this week design weeks design Expos of all Ilves have become big business for cities from Miami to Milan from Lisbon to London often trumpeted as a driver of both cities design pedigree, and it's wider economic fortunes. Just are successful autism weeks. Doing just that all they are useful tool in spreading the virtues of the best of design or are they bubbles in which to preach to the converted?.
"chief creative officer" Discussed on Sounds Good with Branden Harvey
"It said here's how here's what we experience you. And you can have the best intense. Now, get might not be your intent all to be someone who appears like, they don't listen like, maybe you actually are listening. But if you're experienced like that it really doesn't matter like, what matters is the like the perception is reality. And so for me to really receive this feedback, and then really, wow. Okay. This is how I am actually experienced. And that's not how I wanna show up. And then how can I, you know, become more how you know the best version of myself. But then, you know, in a way where people experience me as as a listener. And as a collaborator and all of these things that I've Allieu so it's been a really really interesting process to go through especially within our home office because I can show up really differently. Among other stakeholders, you know, like we have this amazing group of social entrepreneurs around two thousand women around the country that are social entrepreneurs selling noonday, they're growing their own businesses and organizations, and they're just amazing women, and I'm a little bit. I play a different role there. I'm a little bit more of like the inspiring person in the one to help cheer them along and coach them along their path to this amazing future. But at the home office, I'm more of the like, okay. I'm the chief creative officer, and I'm helping to make selects around brand and campaigns and product, and I think that's where I can really have the most potential to grow. Well, I hear you on that. I want to say that I really appreciate your vulnerability in saying that because I think that that's not an easy thing to do. And you really showed up in your book in that way in. I mean, I even remember you saying at some point that you wanted to write it from the height of transparently, you said I wanted to write this from the high victory instead of from vulnerabilities, terrifying depth, but you didn't do that. Like you bring it back to the beginning of your book. I love your book started in a little bit of a place of desperation, basically begins with you in a punt shop, putting your jewelry and.
"chief creative officer" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Musicians including Stevie Wonder along with family friends civil, rights activists and a. Former president all gathered. At greater grace temple in Detroit to pay tribute to the late Aretha Franklin Clive Davis chief creative officer at Sony Music said Franklin's voice, inspired a retread voice. Will be influencing others literally presenters to come it's been, a bipartisan show of love is thousands turned out. To pay their respects to Senator John McCain as his body. Lies in state at the, US capitol I respect. For me. There was. Nobody who is Heraldic as the Republican party going have a. Future they're going to need to, be, have people like John McCain that that you know represent, civil rights human rights and, just a decent decency correspondent Evan Perez fills us in as a senior Justice department lawyer Bruce or. Opened up during a private interview with lawmakers this week about a July twenty sixteen breakfast or had with British spy Christopher Steele, he met in London with with Christopher, Steele according, to, his testimony to the house members and he described that Christopher Steele essentially said that the Russians are here he had information, that the Russians Denise the Russian intelligence, services believed that they had a quote Donald Trump over, a barrel a UN. Agency that helps Palestinian. Refugees set a US decision to halt funding was disappointing in surprising it rejected the US assertion that its programs were irredeemably flawed lawmakers in, California voted to pass. The nation's toughest net neutrality Law the Bill now heads to the governor the measure. Is a rebuke to the Federal Communications Commission which voted last year to repeal national level net neutrality rules.
The future of voice-activated AI sounds awesome
"High endings will hall on the chief creative officer at rain where digital innovation company been really one of the pioneers of conversational way. I really early on and I'm also an adjunct professor designed at NYU. Excellent. So tell us a little bit about raid agency to what region renamed does all the clients. Work with us a little bit about rain, say the biggest thing, the rain has been up to the last couple years as pertains to voice is helping fortune one hundred companies build their digital ecosystems. I think one of the biggest misnomers as pertains voice is that it's only a skill or it's only in action. It's not. It's a new behavior. It's a new category. Yeah. And then of course those speakers, but that idea of new behavior voices ecosystem challenge. When you think voices a when you think about voice search and things like that that has nothing to do with your skill as do with your website. So voices is new behavior that's happening. That's such a bigger such a bigger challenge than just what's my skill, what's my action? So a lot of the work that rain has been doing is making sure that we're helping them go. She was now a next voice, but also have a hefty Bill ecosystem that's going to be able to leverage this disruption that's happening. So what's the best thing that you've seen here at the voice summit? I've seen a lot of interesting panels and a lot of keynotes. I have to sort of take that at a slightly higher level because the fact of this evening's this to us is a testament of mature voice because idea that you could have twenty four twenty five hundred people around voice conference. I mean, I feel like two three. I mean, the first voice interface we made was four or five years ago, and I remember very plainly telling my friends. Yeah, we're working on this voice thing and good luck with that. You know, in the two years later, Siri was out and I mean with Alexa, and then later Google even people like good luck with that. And now you're starting to see like we need to get on this right now. And so the fact that this is here in folks, you are also doing great events as well as a testament to this inflection point. This happening with tech and that is what I'm at the most excited about. So everybody here's super fast about voice. Everybody's really bullish maybe share with this. What's that one op. Stickle that one. Third, in the way that in your mind, from your perspective and your vantage point needs to get reckon with and cleared out before we take that next step change. Yeah, and it's funny because I was joking earlier that every slide you look and every guys up on state myself included some chart that was expert'll. Everything around voice is exponential growth, the adoption, its intelligent, all that stuff, and the nature of exponential curves. They have inflection points where you think it's an incremental thing, and then all of a sudden, oh my gosh, and you saw this happen even a month or so ago with the Google duplex model. And you're like way what I thought we were talking about speaker's. And now this thing's going to me and I don't know if it's a person or not. That's a different thing. People are thinking, this is an incremental disciplined. It is not is transformative exponential, and I think brands are need to count for that. So why do I think that I think brands for the most part been taking this wait and see posture with voice like friends. This is not a linear. Your thing. This is an exponential game. And so when you look at where that vectors out to most brands are built on your accuracy very silo. Do you have an innovation team in that building your brand team there, your website guy? Do we have a website you guys very fractured. We get it. I mean, again, we work with these large companies. We understand it, but that's not helping with voice. You have to work together to build systems. So I think the biggest barrier is brands not being able to move fast enough in think insistence because of the inherent bureaucracies that are there, I think are ways around it. Again, I, I don't think it's gloom and doom, but I think it's a matter of how do we work together and build our technical digital ecosystem as opposed to one off skill. One off action, maybe authorizer website. It's not how do you have one conversation across all your different touch points? Because again, this isn't going anywhere we joke about is this isn't like QR code or something like this voices, my natural interface when I plugged in, Alexa, five-year-old there. And she said, Hello. Alexa boot says Hello. And she says, Hello. Back, you don't need to use her infant. You don't need a manual to figure out how to interface that. So again, voice is not going away. It's just going to get more and more mature and we believe it's on an exponential curve.
"chief creative officer" Discussed on The Popcast With Knox and Jamie
"Might win this jennifer was tapped to become the newest chief creative officer of disney animation in succeeding prolific weirdo and lady grouper john lasseter at pixar cbs's a writer director frozen as been intimately involved in many other disney animation successes reason why she might not win she was responsible for the script of box office disappointment wrinkle in time and she's an executive producer on the preemptively annoying upcoming movie ralph breaks the internet a movie prominently featuring sarah silverman's voice at an octave that has been used to emotionally torture terrorists if you're the kind of person that thinks the world needs another record ralph movie i don't know if you're missed united states of american material jamie and the good thing for jennifer the kind of the asset that she brings in this particular pageant is not only is she smart but she is also she has amazing hair her blonde hair is like that of tangled so a do feel like the judge is going to give her points just for how beautiful and softer harris i did see a judge recently during one a coffee breaks and he mentioned a homeless woman's connie britton's hair in reference and that sounds like an insult but that's actually like a huge compliment okay up next we have jenny slate some with argue in this contest is a dark horse you know her as mona lisa sapper steen on parks and rec and from notable roles in zootopia bob's burgers obvious child and her most recent film gifted with onscreen and offscreen lover and chris america pageant contestant and finalist if i recall correctly chris evans so she has some things going for but unfortunately although she has many famous turns as voice actor her voice is listed on america's fifty most annoying voices along with jennifer aniston antilles this makes sense when you realize that her first movie ever in her career was alvin and the chipmunks shipwrecked which is a movie full of annoying voices so she may do well in kind of the looking at her and characterizing her and just making segments concern that once she starts talking on a mike it's going to turn the judges off i think her resume just really screams off the page but once she literally begins talking it's going to be quiet issued for guess yeah the last the final nominee jamie you mentioned jenny slate is a dark horse that would make this nominee that darkest tours and that's jin hat maker first time being nominated in this competition so we're real excited to have her this jennifer took on traditionally vigil attitudes when she denounced donald trump and challenged christian attitudes towards the lgbt community as result big christian publishing gave her the finger not the middle finger they don't give you fingers like that it was more than a thumb those like you get out of our bookstores when they refused to carry her books but this jennifer juggernaut kept writing and for trump publishing path now that's the reason she.
South Korea urges North to present plan for denuclearization
"Cumulus in los angeles say they will not be filing criminal charges against scott bail the da's office says after looking into the case they determined the statute of limitations had expired the case stems from allegations made by actress nicole eggert was on charles in charge puts bay oh eggert says bao's sexually assaulted her while she was still a teenager baeau denies all those allegations and says that he and eggert were in a consensual relationship and that was after she was of legal age in a twitter post eggert points out that the case against bail was not dismissed because of a lack of evidence but because the case was too i'm oscar wells gabriel south korea's urging north korea to come up with concrete steps toward denuclearization south korean foreign minister conch young wab says recent summits in panmunjom in singapore were unprecedented and have the potential to bring about historic change on the korean peninsula we are expecting to see concrete action by north korea to live up to his compete denuclearization commitment in return for guarantees of its security and joint efforts to establish a lasting peace regime on the peninsula the comments came as north korea's kim jong un held talks with chinese president xi jinping in beijing the visit which wrapped up on wednesday was designed to convey the country's growing closeness china's touted the prospects of more trade and investment if north korea makes progress in talks on abandoning its nuclear weapons and long range missile programs walt disney studios has named two people to replace outgoing animation and pixar chief john lasseter jennifer lea and pete doctor will take over both are oscar winners and veterans of the walt disney company specifically lee who co directed frozen has been named chief creative officer for the walt disney animation studios while dr who is best known for the movies up and inside out is now the chief creation officer for pixar animation chairman ellen horn said both lee and dr embody the spirit culture and values of their respective studios in november lassiter said he was taking a six month sabbatical and apologized for missteps with employees will stay on as a consultant through two thousand eighteen welcome to total wine and more boy gets all of this bear out of the way how about if i find a.
John Lasseter will leave Disney and Pixar at the end of the year
"Always find something that's freakin delicious walt disney studios has named two people to replace outgoing animation and pixar chief john lasseter jennifer lea and pete doctor will take over both are oscar winners and veterans of the walt disney company specifically who co directed frozen has been named chief creative officer for the walt disney animation studios while dr who is best known for the movies up and inside out is now the chief creation officer for pixar animation german ellen horns said both lee and dr embodied the spirit culture and values of their respective studios in november lassiter study was taking a six month sabbatical and apologized for missteps with employees they'll stay on as a consultant through two thousand eighteen following the popularity of the movie pass monthly subscription program the theater chain amc's getting into the subscription game with the hopes of more economically viable program than that of its new rival amc's unveiled a twenty dollar a month subscription service similar to.
"chief creative officer" Discussed on /Film Daily
"Hello everyone and welcome to slash home daily for june eleventh two thousand eighteen unto days episode we're gonna talk about some breaking dc movie news and discuss what we've been doing in the water cooler this is slash home editor in chief peter surata engineer me up to his podcast is special managing editor jacob paul illu a weekend editor bright omon af mi writers why tran bui everyone chris vangelis too high okay before we get into the water cooler monday let's talk about some breaking dc news in that is that jeff john's is being replaced by jim we as the chief creative officer of dc entertainment jakup you wrote some of this news up for the state what do we know oh no is to geoff johns who was in being positioned by warner brothers almost is there is there kevin fi esque figure the creative mind of the dc movies is stepping down as president and chief creative officer of dc entertainment and it's not like he's being fired into oblivion he is starting his own production company called mad goes productions but definitely feels like a changing of the guard because he's been sort of the creator face of dc entertainment since dozen ten and i think a lot of people myself included thought we'd be seeing him overseeing a big movie universe and that didn't happen and jimmy replacing interesting jimmy was it is a superstar artist you were reading comics in the nineties chimneys work really well and he's still working today but like geoff johns he became so influential as a creative that he came executive so can taking over.
Disney animation chief, Pixar co-founder Lasseter to quit after 'missteps'
"The question box on that page john lasseter the co founder of pixar animation studios who's also the walt disney company's chief will step down at the end of the year his departure comes after he had earlier acknowledged missteps in his behavior was staff members disney announced today that lasseter will stay on as a consultant through the end of this year and then leave permanently kpcc's john horn says lassiter's departure is a big loss for pixar i guess the easiest hollywood analogy is he is to pixar what george lucas is the lucasfilm he's not only one of the founders of the company but he really is it's creative inspiration lassiter directed toy story and toy story two he was named the chief creative officer both pixar and while disney animation studios in two thousand six since then he's overseeing all disney animation projects including the blockbuster frozen disney has not yet named lassiter's replacement news of anthony bourdain death apparently by suicide at the age of sixty one has rocked the culinary world the fame chef author and tv host was based in new york but anthony bourdain traveled all over the world to sample different foods and hear the stories of the people behind it one of his favorite spots was los angeles danielle galarza is senior editor at eater dot com he loved los angeles just going into and signed sinding chai the best.
"chief creative officer" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"The chief creative officer liz claiborne inc at that point liz claiborne had 48 brown's saw from kate spade too lucky brown genes to dana buck monami all over the place and there were only well actually that was only the liz claiborne brand that address women who were larger than a size twelve so i went who the creative directors of of most of the brand's it would coal fashion and i said look i wanna talk to you about the neglected woman the the woman who is law richard than a size twelve end of of home there are millions and millions walleye can you not address her and across the board i heard the exact same thing and it was shocking and still is to me and the response was the following i don't want her wearing my clothes how atrocious this loud and what i love about this season sixteen of project runway is that we're working with muddles range in size from two to twenty two and they all lauck fabulous i mean they're breathtaking so share i am on these designers who turn their backs on every one over the larger than a size twelve and doubles shame on the retailers you only have money to arnn i mean i fundamentally don't understand it i just don't it's balls i am jesse foreign my guest is tim gun of lifetimes project runway the show just kicked off it 16th teeth i want to ask you a question about your family tim your father was an fbi agent for twenty six years and was very uh was a successful and important fbi agent his one among his responsibilities were doing almost all of the writing for the director of the fbi correspondents in speeches and books and the whole nine yards yes in the hoover era did he dressed like an fbi agent like a g man yeah yeah.
"chief creative officer" Discussed on Tagline
"And last but not least jared goose that aka a jingle jarred as president and chief creative officer of general punks has created uh audio created for brands such as now mix outback steakhouse snapple and countless others he's wellknown for his countless tv soundtrack contributions and over last year loans written and produced for acts as diverse as low wayne timberland jisi and brad paisley to welcome chart hello so this is a great moment to talk about collaboration at south by southwest it's just a giant matchup of music technology film and digital what's now what's next as we break out of our silos in universities and look beyond two new people and places for inspiration we want to talk about what that means for each of you in your creative processes and how you find new modes of inspiration how you partner and collaborate with others whether in your own fueled are your own background genre or seek out other people with different perspective altogether to help you through your process cool coal aaron let's do it you've been hacking away jingles yup you dave eight yesterday oh yeah oh my god eighty hours or it felt like my brain was falling out of my head halfway through the day we have this amazing partnership with i heart media where we make gale a few years ago and she thought we're wacky creative people and she was telling me all about the ad business that we're building hearing strangely in the eight years that japan's had been in business we a technically never really written jingles more like a production music library visualize me i'll myself a rockstar for a long time on his crazy i actually morphed into jingles aaron through this partnership and she said they sell this airtime to their clients and they need audio to pera with and we became this internal audio creative agency for them so yesterday was really kind of a in a way to get clients in the rooms see what we do pullback back the curtain of how music is made and bring them into the process it was pretty cool.